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User comments for Aryana

Key: Meaning/History Usage Pronunciation Famous Bearer Personal Impression Other

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Aryana was a country between 7000 B.C - 1700 B.C, in central Asia which included entire Afghanistan, eastern Iran, southern Tajikistan and northern India.
-- loulou  2/22/2005
I wouldn't name a child this. For one, it has the word "aryan" within it, and that immediately makes me think of neo-nazis and other "White Race" groups. While I do like the modernizing of traditional names by changing a letter to "y" (Erin -Eryn, Megan -Megyn, April -Apryl, Lindsay -Lyndsay), I don't think it works for this name.
-- Irish Pearl  12/22/2006
Ach. Just spell names correctly. Modernized names are aggravating.
-- podolski_fan2  5/23/2007
Am in total agreement with Irish Pearl on this one. If Hitler had a daughter, he may have named her this. The 'Ariane' names are very pretty but this one was crafted by someone with a pretty bad knowledge of twentieth-century history.
-- aqualime  12/12/2007
Sorry, the unfortunate spelling makes it look like something a white supremacist would name their child. I actually remember reading an article about a neo-nazi couple who had a baby Aryana. Aryana gives me the shudders.
-- aquamarina  6/16/2008
This name calls to mind white supremacy. I quiver in fear at the sight of it.
-- bananarama  7/25/2008
Looks like...
"Are 'Ye Ana?"

Not very inducing... not to mention the "ghetto" spelling.
-- Anonymous User  4/10/2011
It has "Aryan" in it! Sounds like something neo-Nazis would name their daughter.
-- Buneary  12/27/2012
Aryana originates from the Greek mythology name ARIADNE. Since Sanskrit is believed to be the origin of many European languages including Greek, you can find this name in Sanskrit scripts. In Sanskrit, Aryana means a noble and pure woman.

The name of a region in greater Persia might have been Ariana, Arianna, Aryanna, or Areyanna. But that is irrelevant of the meaning and origin of this name.

This name has Sanskrit and Greek origins, and it exudes beauty, feminine energy, and class.

I see this name among many Albanians, Italians, Germans, Persians, and some Russians.
-- Anonymous User  3/3/2014
I named my daughter this in 2007. I pronounce it "Are-E-awn-ah". And being Native American, if someone looks at my child and thinks "neo-nazi" then that's fine, they can be ignorant if they want to be. I preferred this spelling over any of the others. I think because I like the "Y" considering I named my son Zayne.
-- Ash86  1/28/2015
This is my name and frankly, I really love my name.
-- Anonymous User  5/3/2015
This name looks like something that white supremacists or neo-Nazis would use on their child.
-- TyrannosaurusRegina  2/1/2016
For some reason I like this name more than Ariana.
-- lilolaf  2/14/2016

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