There are 19,861 names matching your criteria. This is page 11.
CALVIN m English
Derived from the French surname Chauvin
, which was derived from chauve
CAMBRIA f Various
Latin form of the Welsh Cymru
, the Welsh name for the country of Wales, derived from cymry
meaning "the people"... [more]
CAMELLIA f English (Rare)
From the name of the flowering shrub, which was named for the botanist and missionary Georg Josef Kamel.
CAMERON m & f Scottish, English
From a Scottish surname meaning "crooked nose" from Gaelic cam
"crooked" and sròn
CAMPBELL m Scottish
From a Scottish surname meaning "crooked mouth" from Gaelic cam
"crooked" and béul
CANSU f Turkish
From Turkish can
meaning "soul, life" and su
CAOLÁN m Irish
From Gaelic caol
"slender" combined with the diminutive suffix án
CAPRICE f English (Rare)
From the English word meaning "impulse", ultimately (via French) from Italian capriccio
CARAMIA f Various
From the Italian phrase cara mia
meaning "my beloved".
CARITA f Swedish
Derived from Latin caritas
meaning "dearness, esteem, love".
CARON f & m Welsh
Derived from Welsh caru
meaning "to love".
CARTER m English
From an English surname which meant "one who uses a cart".
CÁRTHACH m Irish
Means "loving" in Irish. This was the name of a 6th-century Irish saint.
CARWYN m Welsh
Means "blessed love" from Welsh caru
"love" and gwyn
"white, fair, blessed".
CASH m English
From an English occupational surname for a box maker, derived from Norman French casse
meaning "case"... [more]
CASPIAN m Literature
Used by author C. S. Lewis for a character in his 'Chronicles of Narnia' series, first appearing in 1950... [more]
CATHAIR m Irish
Means "battle man" from Gaelic cath
"battle" and vir
CATHAL m Irish
Derived from the Gaelic elements cath
"battle" and val
CATHÁN m Irish
Derived from Gaelic cath
"battle" combined with a diminutive suffix.
CAVAN m English
Either from the name of the Irish county, which is derived from Irish cabhán
"hollow", or else from the Irish surname CAVAN
CEALLACH m Irish
Irish name of uncertain origin, traditionally said to mean "bright-headed"... [more]
CEDAR f & m English (Rare)
From the English word for the coniferous tree, derived (via Old French and Latin) from Greek κεδρος (kedros)
CEDRIC m English
Invented by Sir Walter Scott for a character in his novel 'Ivanhoe' (1819)... [more]
CEINWEN f Welsh < Previous Page Next Page >
Derived from the Welsh elements cain
"lovely" and gwen
"white, fair, blessed".