- (uncountable) A number of places in England:
- A hamlet in Haile parish, Copeland district, Cumbria (OS grid ref NY0310).
- A village near Ross-on-Wye, Herefordshire (OS grid ref SO5824).
- A small village and civil parish in Ryedale district, North Yorkshire (OS grid ref SE8682).
- A small village (and castle) in Redcar and Cleveland borough, North Yorkshire (OS grid ref NZ5819).
- A suburb of Taunton, Somerset (OS grid ref ST2224).
- A town and civil parish with a town council near Salisbury, Wiltshire, famed for the Wilton carpets (OS grid ref SU0931).
- A village in Grafton parish, Wiltshire (OS grid ref SU2661).
- A parish of the Scottish Borders council area, Scotland.
- A suburb of Cork, Ireland.
- A small town in New South Wales, Australia.
- A suburb of Wellington, New Zealand.
- A village in Mashonaland East, Zimbabwe.
- (uncountable) A number of places in the United States:
- A small town in Shelby County, Alabama.
- A small town in Little River County, Arkansas.
- A census-designated place in Sacramento County, California.
- A large town in Fairfield County, Connecticut.
- An unincorporated community in Will County, Illinois.
- A city in Cedar County and Muscatine County, Iowa.
- A town in Franklin County, Maine.
- A small city in Beltrami County, Minnesota.
- An unincorporated community in Waseca County, Minnesota.
- An unincorporated community in Boone County, Missouri.
- A town in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire.
- A large town in Saratoga County, New York.
- A small city in Burleigh County and McLean County, North Dakota.
- A village and town in Monroe County, Wisconsin
- (countable) A habitational surname, from Old English.
- According to the 2010 United States Census, Wilton is the 10260th most common surname in the United States, belonging to 3141 individuals. Wilton is most common among Wilton (85.86%) individuals.
Wilton (plural Wiltons)
- A type of carpet, originally made in the town of Wilton.
- Hanks, Patrick, editor (2003), “Wilton”, in Dictionary of American Family Names, volume 3, New York City: Oxford University Press, →ISBN.