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Gender Masculine
Pronounced Pron. an-DREH-as(German, Swedish)
  [key · IPA]

Meaning & History

Ancient Greek and Latin form of ANDREW. It is also the form used in Modern Greek, German and Welsh.
VariantsAndré(German) Anders(Swedish) Anders(Norwegian) Anders(Danish) André, Andries(Dutch) Andras(Welsh)
Feminine FormsAndrea(German) Andriana(Greek) Andrea(Swedish) Andrea, Andrine, Ea(Norwegian) Andrea, Ea(Danish) Andrea(Dutch)
Other Languages & CulturesAndre, Deandre(African American) Ander(Basque) Andrei, Andrey(Belarusian) Andrew(Biblical) Andrei, Andrey(Bulgarian) Andreu(Catalan) Andria(Corsican) Andrej, Andrija, Andro(Croatian) Andrej, Ondřej(Czech) Andre, Andrew, Andie, Andy, Dre, Drew(English) Andres, Andrus, Anti(Estonian) Antero, Antti, Atte, Tero(Finnish) André(French) Andria, Andro(Georgian) Andor, András, Endre, Andris, Bandi(Hungarian) Andrés(Icelandic) Aindréas, Aindriú(Irish) Andrea(Italian) Andrejs, Andris(Latvian) Andrius(Lithuanian) Andrej(Macedonian) Anaru(Maori) Andrzej, Jędrzej(Polish) André(Portuguese) Andrei(Romanian) Andrei, Andrey(Russian) Ándaras(Sami) Andria(Sardinian) Aindrea, Dand(Scottish) Andrej, Andreja, Andrija(Serbian) Andrej, Ondrej(Slovak) Andraž, Andrej(Slovene) Andrés(Spanish) Andriy(Ukrainian)
Surname DescendantsAndreasen, Andreassen(Danish) Andela(Dutch) Andreas, Andres(German) Andreas(Greek) Andreassen(Norwegian) Andréasson, Andreasson(Swedish)

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