Browse Names

This is a list of names in which the gender is masculine; and the length is 5.
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BERNYm & fEnglish
Variant of BERNIE.
BERTOmItalian, Spanish
Short form of ROBERTO, ALBERTO, and other names containing bert (often derived from the Germanic element beraht meaning "bright").
From a Welsh surname which was derived from ap Evan meaning "son of EVAN".
BEVISmEnglish (Rare)
From an English surname which is possibly derived from the name of the French town Beauvais.
Means "terrible, formidable" in Sanskrit. In the Hindu epic the 'Mahabharata' this is the name of the second son of Pandu, and thus one of the five Pandavas. He was known for his terrific strength and skill as a warrior.
BIBEKmNepali, Bengali
Nepali and Bengali form of VIVEK.
Bengali form of VIJAYA.
Variant transcription of BIJAY.
Turkish form of BILAL.
BILALmArabic, Urdu
Means "wetting, moistening" in Arabic. This was the name of a companion of the Prophet Muhammad.
This was the name of the hero of 'The Hobbit' (1937) by J. R. R. Tolkien. His real hobbit name was Bilba, which is of unknown meaning, but this was altered by Tolkien in order to use the more masculine o ending. In the novel Bilbo Baggins was recruited by the wizard Gandalf to join the quest to retake Mount Erebor from the dragon Smaug.
BİLGEm & fTurkish
Means "wise" in Turkish.
Diminutive of BILL. A notable bearer was the American outlaw Billy the Kid (1859-1881), whose real name was William H. Bonney.
Bengali form of VINAY.
BJÖRNmSwedish, Icelandic, German, Ancient Scandinavian
From an Old Norse byname meaning "bear".
BJØRNmNorwegian, Danish
Danish and Norwegian form of BJÖRN.
Croatian form of BLAGOY.
BLAIRm & fScottish, English
From a Scottish surname which is derived from Gaelic blár meaning "plain, field, battlefield".
From a surname which was derived from Old English blæc "black" or blac "pale". A famous bearer of the surname was the poet and artist William Blake (1757-1827).
BLAZEmEnglish (Modern)
Modern variant of BLAISE influenced by the English word blaze.
BLAZHmMedieval Slavic
Medieval Slavic name derived from the Slavic element blagu meaning "sweet, pleasant, blessed".
Possibly from a Turkic root meaning "wise". According to other theories the name was of Gothic origin, or was a Gothicized form of a Hunnic name. This was the name of the brother of Attila.
Means "leaf" in Hmong.
Diminutive of BOB. Hockey greats Bobby Hull (1939-) and Bobby Orr (1948-) have borne this name.
Possibly a Dutch form of BALDO.
BOJANmSerbian, Croatian, Slovene, Macedonian
Derived from the Slavic element boji meaning "battle". This was the name of a 9th-century Bulgarian saint.
From a Turkic word meaning "steel", ultimately from Persian.
Diminutive of BOLESŁAW.
Means "thunderstorm" in Turkish.
BORISmBulgarian, Russian, Slovene, Croatian, Serbian, Macedonian, Georgian, German
From the Turkic name Bogoris, perhaps meaning "short" or "wolf" or "snow leopard". It was borne by the 9th-century King Boris I of Bulgaria who converted his country to Christianity, as well as two later Bulgarian emperors. The name was popularized in the Slavic world due to the 11th-century Saint Boris, who was a Russian prince martyred with his brother Gleb. His mother may have been Bulgarian. Another famous bearer was the 16th-century Russian emperor Boris Godunov, later the subject of a play of that name by Aleksandr Pushkin.
Variant of BIRGER.
BORKOmCroatian, Serbian, Macedonian
Derived from the Slavic element borti meaning "fight, battle".
BORNAm & fCroatian
Derived from the Slavic element borti meaning "fight, battle".
Diminutive of BORIS.
Diminutive of BORIS.
BORYSmPolish, Ukrainian
Polish and Ukrainian form of BORIS.
Swedish diminutive of BO (1).
Bulgarian form of BOJAN.
From a surname which was derived from Old French bois "wood".
Originally a diminutive of names containing the Slavic element boji meaning "battle".
BOZHOmMedieval Slavic
Medieval Slavic form of BOŽO.
BRAAMmDutch, Limburgish
Dutch and Limburgish short form of ABRAHAM.
BRADYmEnglish, Irish
From an Irish surname which was derived from Ó Brádaigh meaning "descendant of BRÁDACH".
Galician form of BLAISE.
BRANDmEnglish (Rare)
From a surname, a variant of BRANT.
From a surname which was derived from the Old Norse name BRANDR.
Portuguese form of BRENNUS.
From an English surname, originally taken from various place names, perhaps derived from a Celtic word meaning "hill".
BRETTm & fEnglish
From a Middle English surname meaning "a Breton", referring to an inhabitant of Brittany. A famous bearer is the American football quarterback Brett Favre (1969-).
BRIANmEnglish, Irish, Ancient Irish
The meaning of this name is not known for certain but it is possibly related to the old Celtic element bre meaning "hill", or by extension "high, noble". It was borne by the semi-legendary Irish king Brian Boru, who thwarted Viking attempts to conquer Ireland in the 11th century. He was slain in the Battle of Clontarf, though his forces were decisively victorious. The name was common in Ireland before his time, and even more so afterwards. It came into use in England in the Middle Ages, introduced by Breton settlers. It subsequently became rare, but was revived in the 20th century.
BRIARm & fEnglish (Modern)
From the English word for the thorny plant.
BRICEmFrench, English
From the name Bricius, which was probably a Latinized form of a Gaulish name meaning "speckled". This was the name of a 5th-century saint, a disciple of Saint Martin of Tours.
Variant of BRIAN.
From a surname which was derived from Old English brocc meaning "badger".
From a surname which was originally derived from a place in Moray, Scotland. It probably means "ditch, mire" in Gaelic.
Limburgish form of BRUNO.
BROOKm & fEnglish
From an English surname which denoted one who lived near a brook.
BROOSmDutch, Limburgish
Dutch and Limburgish short form of AMBROOS.
BRUCEmScottish, English
From a Scottish surname, of Norman origin, which probably originally referred to the town of Brix in France. The surname was borne by Robert the Bruce, a Scottish hero of the 14th century who achieved independence from England and became the king of Scotland. It has been in use as a given name in the English-speaking world since the 19th century. A notable bearer is the American musician Bruce Springsteen (1949-).
BRUNOmGerman, Italian, Spanish, Portuguese, French, Croatian, Polish, Ancient Germanic
Derived from the Germanic element brun "armour, protection" or brun "brown". Saint Bruno of Cologne was a German monk of the 11th century who founded the Carthusian Order. The surname has belonged Giordano Bruno, a philosopher burned at the stake by the Inquisition.
Variant of BRIAN.
Variant of BRICE.
Variant of BRIAN.
Means "the world" in Indonesian, ultimately from Sanskrit भुवन (bhuvana).
From the English word meaning "friend". It probably originated as a nursery form of the word brother.
Means "baby camel" in Turkish.
BUHLEf & mSouthern African, Xhosa, Ndebele
From Xhosa and Ndebele buhle "beautiful, handsome", from the root hle.
Variant transcription of BOLAT.
Arabic form of PAUL.
Means "cloud" in Turkish.
From Arabic براق (Buraq), the name of the legendary creature that, according to Islamic tradition, transported the Prophet Muhammad. Its name is derived from Arabic برق (barq) "lightning".
Means "spring, well, water source" in Albanian.
From an English surname which was derived from Old English burg meaning "fortress".
BYRNEmEnglish (Rare)
From an Irish surname which was derived from Ó Broin meaning "descendant of BRAN (1)".
From a surname which was originally from a place name meaning "place of the cow sheds" in Old English. This was the surname of the romantic poet Lord Byron (1788-1824), the writer of 'Don Juan' and many other works.
CADENmEnglish (Modern)
Sometimes explained as a derivative of the Irish surname Caden, which is a reduced form of the Gaelic surname Mac Cadáin meaning "son of Cadán". In actuality, its popularity in America beginning in the 1990s is due to its sound - it shares its fashionable aden suffix sound with other popular names like Hayden, Aidan and Braden.
Derived from Welsh cad "battle". This was the name of a 6th-century Welsh saint who was martyred by the Saxons.
Turkish form of JAFAR.
Anglicized form of CATHAL.
Anglicized form of CATHAIR.
CAHYAm & fIndonesian
Variant of CAHAYA.
CAHYOm & fIndonesian, Javanese
Javanese form of CAHAYA.
CAIROmEnglish (Modern)
From the name of the city in Egypt, called القاهرة (al-Qahirah) in Arabic, meaning "the victorious".
CAIUSmAncient Roman
Roman variant of GAIUS.
CALEBmEnglish, Biblical
Most likely related to Hebrew כֶּלֶב (kelev) meaning "dog". An alternate theory connects it to Hebrew כָּל (kal) meaning "whole, all of" and לֵב (lev) meaning "heart". In the Old Testament this is the name of one of the twelve spies sent by Moses into Canaan. Of the Israelites who left Egypt with Moses, Caleb and Joshua were the only ones who lived to see the Promised Land.... [more]
Scottish form of COLUMBA.
CANDEf & mSpanish
CAOMHmAncient Irish
Masculine form of CAOIMHE.
CAREYm & fIrish, English
From an Irish surname which was derived from Ó Ciardha meaning "descendant of CIARDHA".
Italian form of CHARLES.
Corsican form of CHARLES.
Means "vine" in Hebrew. This was the name of a son of Reuben in the Old Testament.
CARMOm & fPortuguese
Portuguese form of CARMEL.
CAROL (1)f & mEnglish
Short form of CAROLINE. It was formerly a masculine name, derived from CAROLUS. The name can also be given in reference to the English vocabulary word, which means "song" or "hymn".
CAROL (2)mRomanian
Romanian form of CAROLUS. This was the name of two Romanian kings.
CARONf & mWelsh
Derived from Welsh caru meaning "to love".
CASEYm & fEnglish, Irish
From an Irish surname, an Anglicized form of Ó Cathasaigh meaning "descendant of CATHASACH". This name can be given in honour of Casey Jones (1863-1900), a train engineer who sacrificed his life to save his passengers. In his case, Casey was a nickname acquired because he was raised in the town of Cayce, Kentucky.
Either from the name of the Irish county, which is derived from Irish cabhán "hollow", or else from the Irish surname CAVAN.
From the Roman name Caecilius (see CECILIA). This was the name of a 3rd-century saint, a companion of Saint Cyprian. Though it was in use during the Middle Ages in England, it did not become common until the 19th century when it was given in honour of the noble Cecil family, who had been prominent since the 16th century. Their surname was derived from the Welsh given name Seisyll, which was derived from the Roman name Sextilius, a derivative of SEXTUS.
CEDARf & mEnglish (Rare)
From the English word for the coniferous tree, derived (via Old French and Latin) from Greek κεδρος (kedros).
Welsh form of KEVIN.
Means "steel" in Turkish.
Portuguese form of CAELIUS.
CELIOmItalian (Rare), Spanish (Rare)
Italian and Spanish form of CAELIUS.
CELSOmItalian, Spanish, Portuguese
Italian, Spanish and Portuguese form of CELSUS.
Means "holly" in Welsh.
Turkish form of JAMAL.
Turkish form of JAMIL.
Diminutive of VINCENC.
CÉSARmFrench, Spanish, Portuguese
French, Spanish and Portuguese form of CAESAR. A famous bearer was the American labour organizer César Chávez (1927-1993).
Means "harsh" in Turkish.
CÉZARmPortuguese (Brazilian)
Brazilian Portuguese variant of CÉSAR.
CEZARmRomanian, Portuguese (Brazilian)
Romanian form of CAESAR, as well as a Brazilian Portuguese variant of CÉSAR.
Variant transcription of CHAYYIM.
CHANDmIndian, Hindi
Modern masculine form of CHANDA.
CHANGm & fChinese
From Chinese (chāng) meaning "flourish, prosper, good, sunlight" (which is usually only masculine), (chàng) meaning "smooth, free, unrestrained" or (cháng) meaning "long". Other Chinese characters are also possible.
From a surname meaning "chase, hunt" in Middle English, originally a nickname for a huntsman.
CHENGm & fChinese
From Chinese (chéng) meaning "completed, finished, succeeded" or (chéng) meaning "sincere, honest, true", as well as other characters which are pronounced similarly.
Diminutive of FRANCISCO.
CHIDIm & fWestern African, Igbo
Means "God exists" in Igbo. It is also a short form of Igbo names beginning with Chidi.
CHIKEm & fWestern African, Igbo
Means "God's power" in Igbo.
CHIMAmWestern African, Igbo
Means "God knows" in Igbo.
CHIMOmCatalan (Rare)
Valencian diminutive of JOAQUIM.
CHRISm & fEnglish, Dutch
Short form of CHRISTOPHER, CHRISTIAN, CHRISTINE, and other names that begin with Chris.
Diminutive of CHARLES. It originated in America in the early 20th century. Two famous bearers of this name were pilot Chuck Yeager (1923-), the first man to travel faster than the speed of sound, and the musician Chuck Berry (1926-2017), one of the pioneers of rock music.
CHUKSmWestern African, Igbo
Diminutive of Igbo names beginning with the element Chukwu meaning "God".
Turkish form of JAHAN.
Slovene form of CYRIL.
Swedish short form of NICHOLAS.
CLAIRmFrench, English
French form of Clarus (see CLARA).
From an English surname meaning "cleric" or "scribe", from Old English clerec which originally meant "priest". A famous bearer of the surname was William Clark (1770-1838), an explorer of the west of North America. It was also borne by the American actor Clark Gable (1901-1960).
Variant of CLAUDE.
CLAUSmGerman, Danish
German short form of NICHOLAS.
CLEONmAncient Greek (Latinized)
Latinized form of Κλεων (Kleon), a Greek name derived from κλεος (kleos) "glory".
Short form of CLEVELAND.
Short form of CLIFFORD or CLIFTON.
Short form of CLINTON. A notable bearer is American actor Clint Eastwood (1930-), who became famous early in his career for his western movies.
From a surname meaning "cliff" in Old English, originally belonging to a person who lived near a cliff.
From the name of the River Clyde in Scotland, which is of unknown origin. It became a common given name in America in the middle of the 19th century, perhaps in honour of Sir Colin Campbell (1792-1863) who was given the title Baron Clyde in 1858.
Short form of JACOBUS.
From a common Jewish surname which was derived from Hebrew כֹּהֵן (kohen) meaning "priest". This surname was traditionally associated with the hereditary priests who claimed descent from the biblical Aaron.
From a surname, originally from various English place names, derived from the Old Norse nickname Koli (meaning "coal, dark") and býr "town".
COLIN (1)mScottish, Irish, English
Anglicized form of CAILEAN or COILEAN.
COLIN (2)mEnglish
Medieval diminutive of Col, a short form of NICHOLAS.
Irish form of COLUMBA. This is also an Old Irish word meaning "dove", derived from Latin columba.
Means "little wolf" or "little hound" from Gaelic "wolf, hound" combined with a diminutive suffix. Sir Arthur Conan Doyle was the author who wrote the Sherlock Holmes mystery stories.
CONORmIrish, English, Irish Mythology
Anglicized form of the Gaelic name Conchobhar, derived from Old Irish con "hound, dog, wolf" and cobar "desiring". It has been in use in Ireland for centuries and was the name of several Irish kings. It was also borne by the legendary Ulster king Conchobar mac Nessa, known for his tragic desire for Deirdre.
Means "wolf king" in Irish Gaelic.
From a surname which was derived from the Old Norse given name Kóri, of unknown meaning. This name became popular in the 1960s due to the character Corey Baker on the television series 'Julia'.
Diminutive of CORNELIS.
Italian form of COSMAS.
COSMEmPortuguese, Spanish
Portuguese and Spanish form of COSMAS.
COSMOmItalian, English
Italian variant of COSIMO. It was introduced to Britain in the 18th century by the second Scottish Duke of Gordon, who named his son and successor after his friend Cosimo III de' Medici.
Anglicized form of COMHGHALL.
CRAIGmScottish, English
From a Scottish surname which was derived from Gaelic creag meaning "crag" or "rocks", originally indicating a person who lived near a crag.
Possibly means either "shepherd" or "gift" in Hungarian. According to legend this was the name of the son of Attila the Hun.
CUPIDmRoman Mythology (Anglicized)
From the Latin Cupido meaning "desire". This was the name of the Roman god of love, the son of Venus and Mars. He was portrayed as a winged, blindfolded boy, armed with a bow and arrows which caused the victim to fall in love. His Greek equivalent was Eros.
Andalusian diminutive of FRANCISCO.
CYRILmEnglish, French, Czech, Slovak
From the Greek name Κυριλλος (Kyrillos) which was derived from Greek κυριος (kyrios) meaning "lord", a word used frequently in the Greek Bible to refer to God or Jesus.... [more]
CYRUSmEnglish, Biblical, Biblical Latin, Ancient Greek (Latinized)
From Κυρος (Kyros), the Greek form of the Persian name Kūrush, which may mean "far sighted" or "young". The name is sometimes associated with Greek κυριος (kyrios) "lord". It was borne by several kings of Persia, including Cyrus the Great, who conquered Babylon. He is famous in the Old Testament for freeing the captive Jews and allowing them to return to Israel. As an English name, it first came into use among the Puritans after the Protestant Reformation.
Polish form of CYRIL.
DACREmEnglish (Rare)
From a surname which was originally derived from a place name in Cumbria, of Brythonic origin meaning "trickling stream".
DAGDAmIrish Mythology
Means "good god" in Celtic. In Irish myth Dagda (called also The Dagda) was the powerful god of the earth, knowledge, magic, abundance and treaties, a leader of the Tuatha De Danann. He was skilled in combat and healing and possessed a huge club, the handle of which could revive the dead.
DAGONmNear Eastern Mythology
Derived from Ugaritic dgn meaning "grain". This was the name of a Semitic god of agriculture, usually depicted with the body of a fish.
Icelandic form of DAG.
From Japanese (dai) meaning "big, great" combined with (ki) meaning "brightness", (ki) meaning "tree" or (ki) meaning "valuable". Other combinations of kanji can also form this name.
DÁIREmIrish, Irish Mythology
Means "fruitful, fertile" in Irish Gaelic. This name is borne by many figures in Irish legend, including the Ulster chief who reneged on his promise to loan the Brown Bull of Cooley to Medb, starting the war between Connacht and Ulster as told in the Irish epic 'The Cattle Raid of Cooley'.
DALEYmIrish, English (Rare)
From an Irish surname which was derived from Ó Dálaigh meaning "descendant of Dálach". The name Dálach means "assembly" in Gaelic.
DAMIRmCroatian, Serbian, Slovene
Possibly derived from the Slavic elements dan "given" and miru "peace, world". Otherwise, it might be of Turkic origin.
DAMONmGreek Mythology, English
Derived from Greek δαμαζω (damazo) meaning "to tame". According to Greek legend, Damon and Pythias were friends who lived on Syracuse in the 4th century BC. When Pythias was sentenced to death, he was allowed to temporarily go free on the condition that Damon take his place in prison. Pythias returned just before Damon was to be executed in his place, and the king was so impressed with their loyalty to one another that he pardoned Pythias. As an English given name, it has only been regularly used since the 20th century.
Diminutive of DANIEL.
Basque form of DANIEL.
Diminutive of DAN (3).
Diminutive of DANIEL.
Medieval short form of DURANTE. The most notable bearer of this name was Dante Alighieri, the 13th-century Italian poet who wrote the 'Divine Comedy'.
Romanian diminutive of DAN (2).
DARBYm & fEnglish
From an English surname, which was derived from the name of the town of Derby, meaning "deer town" in Old Norse.
DARCYf & mEnglish
From an English surname which was derived from Norman French d'Arcy, originally denoting one who came from Arcy in France. This was the surname of a character in Jane Austen's novel 'Pride and Prejudice' (1813).
Diminutive of DARIUSZ.
Variant of DARREN.
Variant of DARREN. This was the adopted surname of the singer Bobby Darin (1936-1973), who was born Robert Cassotto and chose his stage name from a street sign.
Spanish form of DARIUS.
DARIOmItalian, Croatian
Italian form of DARIUS.
DARKOmCroatian, Serbian, Slovene, Macedonian
Originally a diminutive of names containing the Slavic element daru meaning "gift".
Means "good deed" or "duty" in Indonesian, ultimately from Sanskrit धर्म (dharma).
Variant of DARRELL.
DAUIDmBiblical Greek
Greek form of DAVID.
Diminutive of DAVID.
DÁVIDmHungarian, Slovak
Hungarian and Slovak form of DAVID.
DAVIDmEnglish, Hebrew, French, Scottish, Spanish, Portuguese, German, Swedish, Norwegian, Danish, Dutch, Czech, Slovene, Russian, Croatian, Serbian, Macedonian, Romanian, Biblical, Biblical Latin
From the Hebrew name דָּוִד (Dawid), which was derived from Hebrew דּוֹד (dod) meaning "beloved" or "uncle". David was the second and greatest of the kings of Israel, ruling in the 10th century BC. Several stories about him are told in the Old Testament, including his defeat of Goliath, a giant Philistine. According to the New Testament, Jesus was descended from him.... [more]
DAVIEmEnglish, Scottish
Diminutive of DAVID.
Possibly a variant of DEVIN influenced by DAVID.
From a surname which was derived from the given name DAVID. A famous bearer of the surname was Jefferson Davis (1808-1889), the only president of the Confederate States of America.
DAVITmGeorgian, Armenian
Georgian and Armenian form of DAVID.
DAVORmCroatian, Serbian, Slovene
Possibly from an old Slavic exclamation expressing joy or sorrow.
Persian form of DAVID.
DAWIDmPolish, Biblical Hebrew
Polish form of DAVID, as well as the original Hebrew form.
Arabic form of DAVID.
DEIONmAfrican American (Modern)
Variant of DION. A notable bearer is retired American football player Deion Sanders (1967-).
DEJANmSerbian, Croatian, Slovene, Macedonian
Possibly derived from the South Slavic word dejati meaning "to act, to do". Otherwise it may be related to Latin deus "god".
DEJENmEastern African, Amharic
Means "foundation, support" in Amharic.
Means "palm tree" in Hebrew.
Means "iron" in Turkish.
Bosnian form of DEMİR.
DEMONmAncient Greek
Ancient Greek name derived from δημος (demos) "the people".
Derived from Arabic ذنب (dhanab) meaning "tail". This is the name of a star in the constellation Cygnus.
Hungarian form of DENIS.
DÊNISmPortuguese (Brazilian)
Portuguese form of DENIS, used mainly in Brazil as opposed to Portugal (where Dinis is more common).
DENISmFrench, Russian, English, German, Czech, Slovak, Slovene, Romanian, Croatian
From Denys or Denis, the medieval French forms of DIONYSIUS. Saint Denis was a 3rd-century missionary to Gaul and the first bishop of Paris. He was martyred by decapitation, after which legend says he picked up his own severed head and walked for a distance while preaching a sermon. He is credited with converting the Gauls to Christianity and is considered the patron saint of France.... [more]
DENİZf & mTurkish
Means "sea" in Turkish.
Diminutive of DENNIS.
Ukrainian form of DENIS.
DERBYmEnglish (Rare)
From a surname which was a variant of DARBY.
From the older English name Dederick, which was in origin a Low German form of THEODORIC. It was imported to England from the Low Countries in the 15th century.
Variant transcription of DROR.
Diminutive of DERMOT.
DERYAf & mTurkish
Means "sea, ocean" in Turkish, ultimately from Persian.
DESTAf & mEastern African, Amharic
Means "joy" in Amharic.
DEVINm & fEnglish, Irish
From a surname, either the Irish surname DEVIN (1) or the English surname DEVIN (2).
DEVONm & fEnglish
Variant of DEVIN. It may also be partly inspired by the name of the county of Devon in England, which got its name from the Dumnonii, a Celtic tribe.
Welsh form of DAVID.
Bulgarian form of DEJAN.
Hungarian form of Desiderius (see DESIDERIO).
DICUNmMedieval English
Medieval diminutive of DICK (1).
Catalan form of DIDACUS.
Short form of DIEDERIK and other names beginning with the same element, originally from Germanic theud meaning "people".
Possibly a shortened form of SANTIAGO. In medieval records Diego was Latinized as Didacus, and it has been suggested that it in fact derives from Greek διδαχη (didache) "teaching". Saint Didacus (or Diego) was a 15th-century Franciscan brother based in Alcalá, Spain. Other famous bearers of this name include Mexican muralist Diego Rivera (1886-1957) and Argentine soccer player Diego Maradona (1960-).
Variant of DIRK.
DIGBYmEnglish (Rare)
From a surname which was derived from the name of an English town, itself derived from a combination of Old English dic "dyke, ditch" and Old Norse byr "farm, town".
DIKLAm & fHebrew
Variant transcription of DIKLAH.
DIMASmSpanish, Portuguese
Spanish and Portuguese form of DISMAS.
DINISmPortuguese (European)
Portuguese form of DENIS, used mainly in Portugal as opposed to Brazil (where Dênis is more common).
DINIZmPortuguese (Brazilian)
Portuguese variant form of DENIS.
Croatian diminutive of DOMINIC.
Portuguese form of DIEGO. This name was borne by the 15th-century Portuguese explorer Diogo Cão.
From an English surname meaning "DICK (1)'s son".
DÎYARf & mKurdish
Means "gift" in Kurdish.
Variant transcription of ĐURO.
Diminutive of DOBROSLAV.
Short form of ADOLPH.
Slovene form of DOMINIC.
Modern Irish form of Domhnall (see DONALD).
Anglicized form of Domhnall (see DONALD).
DONARmGermanic Mythology
Continental Germanic cognate of Þórr (see THOR).
Hungarian form of Donatus (see DONATO).
DONATmFrench (Rare), Occitan (Rare), Catalan (Rare), Polish (Rare)
French, Occitan, Catalan and Polish form of Donatus (see DONATO).
Diminutive of ANDON.
Diminutive of DONALD.
From an Irish surname which was derived from Ó Deoráin meaning "descendant of Deoradhán". The name Deoradhán means "exile, wanderer" in Gaelic.
Serbian form of GEORGE.
Romanian, possibly a form of DORIAN or a diminutive of TEODOR.
DORJIf & mTibetan, Bhutanese
Means "diamond" in Tibetan.
Derived from Greek δωρον (doron) meaning "gift".
Means "mountaintop" in Turkish.
Yiddish form of DAVID.
From an Irish surname which was derived from Ó Dubhghaill meaning "descendant of Dubhghall" (see DOUGAL). Sir Arthur Conan Doyle (1859-1930) was the author of the Sherlock Holmes mystery stories.
From Sino-Korean (do) meaning "path, road, way" and (yun) meaning "allow, consent", as well as other hanja character combinations.
DRACOmAncient Greek (Latinized)
From the Greek name Δρακων (Drakon) which meant "dragon, serpent". This was the name of a 7th-century BC Athenian legislator. This is also the name of a constellation in the northern sky.
DRAGOmCroatian, Serbian, Slovene, Bulgarian
Derived from the Slavic element dragu meaning "precious". It is also a short form of other Slavic names beginning with that element.
From an English surname derived from the Old Norse byname Draki or the Old English byname Draca both meaning "dragon", both via Latin from Greek δρακων (drakon) meaning "dragon, serpent". This name coincides with the unrelated English word drake meaning "male duck".
Short form of ANDRIES.
DROGOmEnglish (Archaic)
Norman name, possibly derived from Gothic dragen "to carry" or Saxon drog "ghost". Alternatively, it could be from the Slavic element dragu "precious, dear". The Normans introduced this name to England.
DRUSTmAncient Celtic
Pictish name probably derived from Celtic drest meaning "riot" or "tumult". This name was borne by several kings of the Picts, including their last king Drust X, who ruled in the 9th century.
DUANEmEnglish, Irish
From an Irish surname, an Anglicized form of the Gaelic surname Ó Dubhán meaning "descendant of DUBHÁN".
Old English byname possibly meaning "round".
Yiddish diminutive of DAVID.
From Sino-Vietnamese (dương) meaning "male, virile".
Means "chief, leader" in Tamil.
DURGAf & mHinduism, Indian, Hindi, Telugu, Tamil
Means "unattainable" in Sanskrit. Durga is a Hindu warrior goddess, the fierce, twelve-armed, three-eyed form of the wife of Shiva. She is considered an incarnation of Parvati.
DUŠANmCzech, Serbian, Croatian, Slovak, Slovene, Macedonian
Derived from Slavic dusha meaning "soul, spirit".
DUSTYm & fEnglish
From a nickname originally given to people perceived as being dusty. It is also used a diminutive of DUSTIN. A famous bearer was British singer Dusty Springfield (1939-1999), who acquired her nickname as a child.
From a nickname given to Americans of German descent. It is derived from Deutsch, the German word for the German people.
DUYGUm & fTurkish
Means "emotion, sensation" in Turkish.
Variant of DUANE.
DYLANmWelsh, English, Welsh Mythology
From the Welsh elements dy meaning "great" and llanw meaning "tide, flow". In Welsh mythology Dylan was a god or hero associated with the sea. He was the son of Arianrhod and was accidentally slain by his uncle Govannon.... [more]
DYSONmEnglish (Rare)
From an English surname which meant "son of DYE".
Variant of ÉAMONN. This name was borne by American-born Irish president Éamon de Valera (1882-1975), whose birth name was Edward.
Variant of ÉAMONN.
Variant of ÉNNA.
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