Browse Names

This is a list of names in which the gender is masculine; and the first letter is C.
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CHIKUMBUTSOm & fSouthern African, Chewa
Means "memory" in Chewa.
CHIMAmWestern African, Igbo
Means "God knows" in Igbo.
CHIMOmCatalan (Rare)
Valencian diminutive of JOAQUIM.
CHIMWALAm & fEastern African, Yao
Means "stone" in Yao.
CHIMWEMWEm & fSouthern African, Chewa
Means "joy, pleasure" in Chewa.
CHINm & fChinese
Variant of JIN (using Wade-Giles transcription).
CHINASAf & mWestern African, Igbo
Means "God answers" in Igbo.
CHINEDUm & fWestern African, Igbo
Means "God leads" in Igbo.
Mongolian form of GENGHIS.
CHINONSOm & fWestern African, Igbo
Means "God is nearby" in Igbo.
CHINWEm & fWestern African, Igbo
Means "God owns" in Igbo. It is also a short form of Igbo names beginning with Chinwe.
CHINWEIKEm & fWestern African, Igbo
Means "God owns power" in Igbo.
CHINWENDUm & fWestern African, Igbo
Means "God owns life" in Igbo.
CHINWEUBAm & fWestern African, Igbo
Means "God owns wealth" in Igbo.
CHIOMAf & mWestern African, Igbo
Means "good God" in Igbo.
Diminutive of CHARLES or CHRISTOPHER. It can also be from a nickname given in reference to the phrase a chip off the old block, used of a son who is similar to his father.
CHIRANJEEVImIndian, Hindi, Telugu
Variant transcription of CHIRANJIVI.
CHIRANJIVImIndian, Hindi, Telugu
Means "long-lived, infinite" in Sanskrit.
CHISOMOm & fSouthern African, Chewa
Means "grace" in Chewa.
CHIUMBOmEastern African, Mwera
Means "small" in Mwera.
CHIYEMBEKEZOm & fSouthern African, Chewa
Means "hope" in Chewa.
CHIZOBAm & fWestern African, Igbo
Means "God protect us" in Igbo.
CHLODOCHARmAncient Germanic
Old Germanic form of LOTHAR.
CHLODOVECHmAncient Germanic
Old Germanic form of LUDWIG.
CHLODULFmAncient Germanic
Old Germanic form of LUDOLF.
CHRISm & fEnglish, Dutch
Short form of CHRISTOPHER, CHRISTIAN, CHRISTINE, and other names that begin with Chris.
Modern English form of CHRISTOS.
CHRISTERmSwedish, Danish
Swedish and Danish diminutive of CHRISTIAN.
Dutch form of CHRISTIAN.
CHRISTIANmEnglish, French, German, Swedish, Norwegian, Danish
From the medieval Latin name Christianus meaning "a Christian" (see CHRISTOS). In England it has been in use since the Middle Ages, during which time it was used by both males and females, but it did not become common until the 17th century. In Denmark the name has been borne by ten kings since the 15th century. A famous bearer was Hans Christian Andersen (1805-1875), the Danish author of such fairy tales as 'The Ugly Duckling' and 'The Emperor's New Clothes'.
CHRISTIE (2)mScottish, Irish
Scottish and Irish diminutive of CHRISTOPHER.
CHRISTMASm & fEnglish (Rare)
From the name of the holiday, which means "Christ festival".
CHRISTOFFERmSwedish, Norwegian, Danish
Scandinavian variant of KRISTOFFER.
Modern Greek transcription of CHRISTOPHER.
From the Late Greek name Χριστοφορος (Christophoros) meaning "bearing CHRIST", derived from Χριστος (Christos) combined with φερω (phero) "to bear, to carry". Early Christians used it as a metaphorical name, expressing that they carried Christ in their hearts. In the Middle Ages, literal interpretations of the name's etymology led to legends about a Saint Christopher who carried the young Jesus across a river. He has come to be regarded as the patron saint of travellers.... [more]
CHRISTOSmTheology, Greek
From Greek Χριστος (Christos) meaning "anointed", derived from χριω (chrio) meaning "to anoint". This was a name applied to Jesus by early Greek-speaking Christians. It is a translation of the Hebrew word מָשִׁיחַ (mashiyach), commonly spelled in English messiah, which also means "anointed".... [more]
CHRISTY (2)mScottish, Irish
Scottish and Irish diminutive of CHRISTOPHER.
CHRYSANTHOSmGreek, Ancient Greek
Means "golden flower" from Greek χρυσεος (chryseos) "golden" combined with ανθος (anthos) "flower". This name was borne by a semi-legendary 3rd-century Egyptian saint.
CHRYSESmGreek Mythology
Derived from Greek χρυσεος (chryseos) meaning "golden". In Greek mythology Chryses was the father of Chryseis, a woman captured by Agamemnon during the Trojan War.
Spanish diminutive of JESÚS.
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".
Derived from Igbo chi "god, spirtual being" and ukwu "great". In Igbo mythology Chukwu is the supreme god who created the universe. Christian Igbo people use this name for the Christian god.
CHUKWUDImWestern African, Igbo
Variant of CHIDI, using Chukwu as the first element, which is the extended form of Chi meaning "God".
CHUKWUEMEKAmWestern African, Igbo
Means "God has done something great" in Igbo.
CHUKWUMAmWestern African, Igbo
Variant of CHIMA, using Chukwu as the first element, which is the extended form of Chi meaning "God".
CHUNf & mChinese
From Chinese (chūn) meaning "spring (the season)" or other characters with a similar pronunciation.
CHUSm & fSpanish
Diminutive of JESÚS or JESUSA.
Diminutive of JESÚS.
CIANmIrish, Irish Mythology
Means "ancient" in Gaelic. This was the name of the mythical ancestor of the Cianachta in Irish legend. Cian was also the name of a son-in-law of Brian Boru.
Diminutive of CIAN. This was the name of a 5th-century Irish saint.
Derived from Irish ciar meaning "black".
Diminutive of CIAR. This was the name of two Irish saints: Saint Ciarán the Elder, the patron of the Kingdom of Munster, and Saint Ciarán of Clonmacnoise, the founder of a monastery in the 6th century.
Derived from Irish ciar "black".
Galician form of Cyprianus (see CYPRIAN).
CICEROmAncient Roman
Roman cognomen which meant "chickpea" from Latin cicer. Marcus Tullius Cicero (known simply as Cicero) was a statesman, orator and author of the 1st century BC.
Turkish form of JAHAN.
Turkish form of JAHANGIR.
Probably from Gaelic ceall "church" combined with a diminutive suffix. This was the name of a 7th-century Irish saint who evangelized in Franconia. He was martyred in Würzburg.
Variant of CILLIAN.
CINÁEDmScottish, Irish
Means "born of fire" in Gaelic. This was the name of the first king of the Scots and Picts (9th century). It is often Anglicized as Kenneth.
Modern Irish form of CINÁED.
Romanian form of Cyprianus (see CYPRIAN).
CIPRIANOmItalian, Spanish, Portuguese
Italian, Spanish and Portuguese form of Cyprianus (see CYPRIAN).
CIRÍACOmPortuguese, Spanish
Portuguese form and Spanish variant of CYRIACUS.
CIRIACOmItalian, Spanish
Italian and Spanish form of CYRIACUS.
Slovene form of CYRIL.
Italian form of CYRIL.
CIRINOmItalian, Spanish
Diminutive of CIRO.
CIROmItalian, Spanish
Italian and Spanish form of CYRUS.
CITLALIf & mNative American, Nahuatl
Means "star" in Nahuatl.
Swedish short form of NICHOLAS.
CLAIRmFrench, English
French form of Clarus (see CLARA).
CLANCYmIrish, English (Rare)
From the Irish surname Mac Fhlannchaidh which means "son of Flannchadh". The Gaelic name Flannchadh means "red warrior".
From the Latin title Clarensis which belonged to members of the British royal family. The title ultimately derives from the name of the town of Clare in Suffolk. As a given name it has been in use since the 19th century.
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).
CLARUSmLate Roman
Masculine Latin form of CLARA. This was the name of several early saints.
Variant of CLAUDE.
CLAUDEm & fFrench, English
French masculine and feminine form of CLAUDIUS. In France the masculine name has been common since the Middle Ages due to the 7th-century Saint Claude of Besançon. It was imported to Britain in the 16th century by the aristocratic Hamilton family, who had French connections. A famous bearer of this name was the French impressionist painter Claude Monet (1840-1926).
Portuguese form of CLAUDIUS.
CLAUDIOmItalian, Spanish
Italian and Spanish form of CLAUDIUS.
Romanian form of CLAUDIUS.
CLAUDIUSmAncient Roman
From a Roman family name which was possibly derived from Latin claudus meaning "lame, crippled". This was the name of a patrician family prominent in Roman politics. The ancestor of the family was said to have been a 6th-century BC Sabine leader named Attius Clausus, who adopted the name Appius Claudius upon becoming a Roman citizen. The family produced several Roman emperors of the 1st century, including the emperor known simply as Claudius. He was poisoned by his wife Agrippina in order to bring her son Nero (Claudius's stepson) to power. The name was later borne by several early saints, including a 7th-century bishop of Besançon.
CLAUSmGerman, Danish
German short form of NICHOLAS.
From an English surname that originally referred to a person who lived near or worked with clay. This name can also be a short form of CLAYTON.
From a surname which was originally derived from various English place names, all meaning "clay settlement" in Old English.
Derived from the Welsh element caled "rough" combined with gwyn "white, fair, blessed".
CLEISTHENESmAncient Greek (Latinized)
Latinized form of the Greek name Κλεισθενης (Kleisthenes), derived from κλεος (kleos) "glory" and σθενος (sthenos) "strength". This was the name of a 5th-century BC Athenian statesman and reformer. He helped establish democracy in Athens.
Short form of CLEMENT.
CLEMENSmGerman, Dutch, Swedish, Norwegian, Danish, Late Roman
Original Latin form of CLEMENT, as well as the German, Dutch and Scandinavian form.
French form of Clemens (see CLEMENT).
English form of the Late Latin name Clemens (or sometimes of its derivative Clementius) which meant "merciful, gentle". This was the name of 14 popes, including Saint Clement I, the third pope, one of the Apostolic Fathers. Another saint by this name was Clement of Alexandria, a 3rd-century theologian and church father who attempted to reconcile Christian and Platonic philosophies. It has been in general as a given name in Christian Europe (in various spellings) since early times. In England it became rare after the Protestant Reformation, though it was revived in the 19th century.
CLEMENTEmItalian, Spanish, Portuguese
Italian, Spanish and Portuguese form of Clemens (see CLEMENT).
Derivative of Clemens (see CLEMENT).
CLEOf & mEnglish
CLEONmAncient Greek (Latinized)
Latinized form of Κλεων (Kleon), a Greek name derived from κλεος (kleos) "glory".
CLEOPASmBiblical, Biblical Latin
Shortened form of the Greek name Kleopatros (see CLEOPATRA). In the New Testament Cleopas is a disciple who sees Jesus after his resurrection.
Form of CLOPAS used in several versions of the New Testament.
Short form of ANACLETUS. This name is sometimes used to refer to the third pope, Saint Anacletus. It can also function an an Anglicized form of KLEITOS.
Short form of CLEVELAND.
From a surname which was derived from an Old English place name meaning "hilly land". This was the surname of American president Grover Cleveland (1837-1908). It is also the name of an American city, which was founded by surveyor Moses Cleaveland (1754-1806).
Short form of CLIFFORD or CLIFTON.
From a surname which was originally from a place name meaning "ford by a cliff" in Old English.
From a surname which was originally derived from a place name meaning "settlement by a cliff" in Old English.
Spanish form of Climacus, derived from Greek κλιμαξ (klimax) "ladder". The 7th-century monk Saint John Climacus (also known as John of the Ladder) acquired this name because he wrote a book called 'The Ladder of Divine Ascent'.
Catalan form of Clemens (see CLEMENT).
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 which was originally from an Old English place name meaning "settlement on the River Glyme". A famous bearer of the surname was American president Bill Clinton (1946-).
From a surname meaning "cliff" in Old English, originally belonging to a person who lived near a cliff.
CLODOVICUSmAncient Germanic (Latinized)
Latinized form of Chlodovech (see LUDWIG).
CLOELIUSmAncient Roman
Roman family name of unknown meaning.
Meaning unknown, probably of Aramaic origin. In the New Testament Clopas is mentioned briefly as the husband of one of the women who witnessed the crucifixion, sometimes identified with Alphaeus.
CLOVISmAncient Germanic (Latinized), French
Shortened form of Clodovicus, a Latinized form of Chlodovech (see LUDWIG). Clovis was a Frankish king who united France under his rule in the 5th century.
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.
CNAEUSmAncient Roman
Roman variant of GNAEUS.
Variant of KNUT.
Short form of JACOBUS.
COBYm & fEnglish
Masculine or feminine diminutive of JACOB.
COCHISEmNative American, Apache
From Apache chis meaning "oak, wood". This was the name of a 19th-century chief of the Chiricahua Apache.
CODYmEnglish, Irish
From the Gaelic surname Ó Cuidighthigh, which means "descendant of CUIDIGHTHEACH". A famous bearer of the surname was the American frontiersman and showman Buffalo Bill Cody (1846-1917).
Original Irish form of KEVIN.
Short form of COENRAAD.
Dutch form of CONRAD.
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.
Irish form of CAILEAN.
Derived from Gaelic caoin "handsome". It is often Anglicized as Kenneth.
COLmMedieval English
Medieval short form of NICHOLAS.
Old English byname meaning "charcoal", originally given to a person with dark features.
From an English surname which was derived from a Norman form of the Germanic name COLOBERT.
From a surname, originally from various English place names, derived from the Old Norse nickname Koli (meaning "coal, dark") and býr "town".
From a surname which was originally derived from the Old English byname COLA.
COLIN (1)mScottish, Irish, English
Anglicized form of CAILEAN or COILEAN.
COLIN (2)mEnglish
Medieval diminutive of Col, a short form of NICHOLAS.
Variant of COLUM.
Diminutive of Colm (see COLUM). This was the name of a large number of Irish saints.
COLOBERTmAncient Germanic
Germanic name composed of the elements col, possibly meaning "helmet", and beraht meaning "bright".
Italian form of COLUMBANUS.
Italian form of COLUMBA.
COLTONmEnglish (Modern)
From an English surname which was originally from a place name meaning "COLA's town".
Irish form of COLUMBA. This is also an Old Irish word meaning "dove", derived from Latin columba.
COLUMBAm & fLate Roman
Late Latin name meaning "dove". The dove is a symbol of the Holy Spirit in Christianity. This was the name of several early saints both masculine and feminine, most notably the 6th-century Irish monk Saint Columba (or Colum) who established a monastery on the island of Iona off the coast of Scotland. He is credited with the conversion of Scotland to Christianity.
Possibly an Irish diminutive of COLUMBA. Alternatively, it may be derived from Old Irish colum "dove" and bán "white". The 7th-century Saint Columban of Leinster was the founder of several monasteries in Europe.
This name can be viewed as a derivative of COLUMBA or a Latinized form of COLUMBAN, both derivations being approximately equivalent. This is the name of Saint Columban in Latin sources.
From the name of a river in northern Wales.
French form of COSMAS.
Anglicized form of COMHGHÁN.
Means "joint pledge" from Irish comh "together" and gall "pledge".
Means "born together" from Irish comh "together" and gan "born".
CONALLmIrish, Scottish, Irish Mythology
Means "strong wolf" in Gaelic. This is the name of several characters in Irish legend including the hero Conall Cernach ("Conall of the victories"), a member of the Red Branch of Ulster, who avenged Cúchulainn's death by killing Lugaid.
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.
Masculine form of CONCETTA.
CONCHOBHARmIrish, Irish Mythology
Original Irish form of CONOR.
Anglicized form of the Chinese name Kong Fuzi. The surname (Kong) means "hole, opening" and the title 夫子 (Fuzi) means "master". This was the name of a 6th-century BC Chinese philosopher. His given name was Qiu.
From Sino-Vietnamese (công) meaning "fair, equitable, public".
CONLAOCHmIrish Mythology
Possibly derived from Gaelic conn "chief" and flaith "lord". This was the name of several characters in Irish legend including a son of Cúchulainn who was accidentally killed by his father.
Modern form of the old Irish name Conláed, possibly meaning "chaste fire" from Gaelic connla "chaste" and aodh "fire". Saint Conláed was a 5th-century bishop of Kildare.
Anglicized form of CONLETH.
Means "chief" in Irish Gaelic.
CONNELLmEnglish (Rare)
From an Irish surname, an Anglicized form of Ó Conaill meaning "descendant of CONALL".
CONNIEf & mEnglish
Diminutive of CONSTANCE and other names beginning with Con. It is occasionally a masculine name, a diminutive of CORNELIUS or CONRAD.
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.
CONRADmEnglish, German, Ancient Germanic
Derived from the Germanic elements kuoni "brave" and rad "counsel". This was the name of a 10th-century saint and bishop of Konstanz, in southern Germany. It was also borne by several medieval German kings and dukes. In England it was occasionally used during the Middle Ages, but has only been common since the 19th century when it was reintroduced from Germany.
Spanish form of CONRAD.
Means "wolf king" in Irish Gaelic.
Late Latin name meaning "constant, steadfast". This was the name of a 4th-century Roman emperor, a son of Constantine the Great.
CONSTANTmFrench, English (Rare)
From the Late Latin name CONSTANS. It was also used by the Puritans as a vocabulary name, from the English word constant.
Dutch form of Constantinus (see CONSTANTINE).
CONSTANTINmRomanian, French
Romanian and French form of Constantinus (see CONSTANTINE).
From the Latin name Constantinus, a derivative of CONSTANS. Constantine the Great (272-337) was the first Roman emperor to adopt Christianity. He moved the capital of the empire from Rome to Byzantium, which he renamed Constantinople (modern Istanbul).
Late Latin name which was a derivative of CONSTANS.
CONSUSmRoman Mythology
Possibly derived from Latin conserere meaning "to sow, to plant". Consus was a Roman god of the harvest and grain.
From a surname which was derived from the name of the River Conwy, which possibly means "holy water" in Welsh.
From a surname meaning "barrel maker" in Middle English.
Diminutive of JACOB.
From a French surname which was derived from corbeau "raven", originally denoting a person who had dark hair. The name was probably popularized in America by actor Corbin Bernsen (1954-).
German contracted form of CONRAD.
From a surname meaning "maker of cord" or "seller of cord" in Middle English.
CORENTINmBreton, French
Possibly means "hurricane" in Breton. This was the name of a 5th-century bishop of Quimper in Brittany.
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'.
Possibly derived from Irish Gaelic corb "raven" or "wheel" and mac "son". This was the name of a 3rd-century king of Ireland.
Scottish form of CORMAC.
Diminutive of CORNELIS.
Romanian form of CORNELIUS.
Portuguese form of CORNELIUS.
CORNELIOmSpanish, Italian
Spanish and Italian form of CORNELIUS.
Dutch form of CORNELIUS.
Romanian form of CORNELIUS.
CORNELIUSmAncient Roman, English, Dutch, German, Biblical
Roman family name which possibly derives from the Latin element cornu "horn". In Acts in the New Testament Cornelius is a centurion who is directed by an angel to seek Peter. After speaking with Peter he converts to Christianity, and he is traditionally deemed the first gentile convert. The name was also borne by a few early saints, including a 3rd-century pope. In England it came into use in the 16th century, partly due to Dutch influence.
From a surname which was derived from the given name CORNELIUS.
Diminutive of CORRADO.
Italian form of CONRAD. This was a 14th-century saint from Piacenza, Italy.
CORRAIDHÍNmAncient Irish
Means "little spear", derived from Irish corradh "spear" and a diminutive suffix.
CORTNEYf & mEnglish
Variant of COURTNEY.
From an English surname, derived from Old French cordoan "leather", ultimately from the name of the Spanish city of Cordova.
Variant of COREY.
Italian form of COSMAS. A famous bearer was Cosimo de' Medici, the 15th-century founder of Medici rule in Florence, who was a patron of the Renaissance and a successful merchant. Other members of the Medici family have also borne this name.
Means "enthusiastic" in Turkish.
Italian form of COSMAS.
COSMASmAncient Greek (Latinized)
From the Greek name Κοσμας (Kosmas), which was derived from κοσμος (kosmos) meaning "order, decency". Saint Cosmas was martyred with his twin brother Damian in the 4th century. They are the patron saints of physicians.
COSMEmPortuguese, Spanish
Portuguese and Spanish form of COSMAS.
Romanian 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.
Romanian variant of CONSTANTIN.
Italian form of Constantinus (see CONSTANTINE).
Italian form of CONSTANS.
Romanian diminutive of CONSTANTIN.
Romanian diminutive of CONSTANTIN.
Romanian short form of CONSTANTIN.
COURTNEYf & mEnglish
From an aristocratic English surname which was derived either from the French place name Courtenay (originally a derivative of the personal name Curtenus, itself derived from Latin curtus "short") or else from a Norman nickname meaning "short nose". As a feminine name in America, it first became popular during the 1970s.
Anglicized form of COMHGHALL.
COWESSESSmNative American, Ojibwe
From Ojibwe Ka-we-zauce meaning "little child". This was the name of a late 19th-century chief of the Saulteaux.
From a surname which meant "quiet, shy, coy" from Middle English coi.
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.
From a surname which was derived from a place name meaning "crow ford" in Old English.
CREEmEnglish (Rare)
From the name of a Native American tribe of central Canada. Their name derives via French from the Cree word kiristino.
CREIGHTONmEnglish (Rare)
From a surname which was derived from a place name, originally from Gaelic crioch "border" combined with Old English tun "town".
CRESCENSmLate Roman, Biblical Latin
Latin name which was derived from crescere "to grow". This name is mentioned briefly in one of Paul's epistles in the New Testament.
Latin name which was a derivative of the name CRESCENS. Saint Crescentius was a child martyred in Rome during the persecutions of Emperor Diocletian in the early 4th century.
Italian form of CRESCENTIUS.
CRISPIANmEnglish (Archaic)
Medieval variant of CRISPIN.
CRISPINmEnglish (Rare)
From the Roman cognomen Crispinus which was derived from the name CRISPUS. Saint Crispin was a 3rd-century Roman who was martyred with his twin brother Crispinian in Gaul. They are the patrons of shoemakers. They were popular saints in England during the Middle Ages, and the name has occasionally been used since that time.
CRISPUSmAncient Roman
Roman cognomen which meant "curly-haired" in Latin.
Diminutive of CRISTIAN.
Spanish form of CHRISTIAN.
Romanian form of CHRISTIAN.
CRISTIANOmItalian, Portuguese
Italian and Portuguese form of CHRISTIAN. A famous bearer is Portuguese soccer player Cristiano Ronaldo (1985-).
CROFTONmEnglish (Rare)
From a surname which was derived from a place name meaning "town with a small enclosed field" in Old English.
CRONUSmGreek Mythology (Latinized)
Latinized form of the Greek Κρονος (Kronos), possibly derived from the Indo-European root *ker- meaning "to cut". Cronus was the Titan who fathered the Greek gods. As his wife Rhea gave birth to the gods, Cronus swallowed them fearing the prophecy that he would be overthrown by one of his children. However Rhea hid Zeus, her last child, who eventually forced his father to disgorge his siblings. Cronus and the rest of the Titans were then defeated by the gods and exiled.
Short form of ČRTOMIR.
Derived from the Slavic elements črt "hatred" and miru "peace, world". This is the name of the hero in the Slovene national epic 'Baptism on the Savica' (1835) by France Prešeren.
CRUZf & mSpanish, Portuguese
Means "cross" in Spanish or Portuguese, referring to the cross of the crucifixion.
Possibly means either "shepherd" or "gift" in Hungarian. According to legend this was the name of the son of Attila the Hun.
Czech form of CZCIBOR.
CTIRADmCzech, Slovak
Derived from the Slavic elements chisti meaning "honour" and rad meaning "happy, willing". In Czech legend this was the name of one of the men tricked by Šárka.
Means "little wolf" or "little hound" from the Irish element meaning "wolf, hound" combined with a diminutive suffix.
CUAUHTÉMOCmNative American, Nahuatl
Means "falling eagle" in Nahuatl. This was the name of the last Aztec emperor, ruling until he was captured and executed by the Spanish conquistador Hernán Cortés in the year 1525.
CÚCHULAINNmIrish Mythology
Means "hound of Culann" in Irish. This was the usual name of the warrior hero who was named Sétanta at birth, given to him because he took the place of one of Culann's hounds after he accidentally killed it. Irish legend tells of Cúchulainn's many adventures, including his single-handed defense of Ulster against the army of Queen Medb.
Old Irish byname meaning "helpful".
Possibly from Celtic cam meaning "bent, crooked". This was the name of a 6th-century Irish saint.
CULHWCHmWelsh, Welsh Mythology
Means "hiding place of the pig" in Welsh. In Welsh legend he was the lover of Olwen the daughter of the giant Yspaddaden. Before the giant would allow Culhwch to marry his daughter, he insisted that Culhwch complete a series of extremely difficult tasks. Culhwch managed to complete them, and he returned to marry Olwen and kill the giant. This tale appears in the Mabinogion, a collection of tales from Welsh myth.
From a surname, either CULLEN (1) or CULLEN (2).
Means "public, people" in Turkish.
Turkish form of JUNAYD.
CUNOBELINUSmAncient Celtic
Possibly means "hound of Belenus" from the old Celtic element koun "hound" combined with the name of the god BELENUS. This was the name of a 1st-century king of southeast Britain.
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.
Either a variant of KURT or short form of CURTIS.
From an English surname which originally meant "courteous" in Old French.
Portuguese form of CUSTODIO.
Means "guardian" in Spanish, from Latin custodia "protection, safekeeping".
Old English form of CUTHBERT.
CUTHBERTmEnglish (Rare)
Derived from the Old English elements cuþ "famous" and beorht "bright". Saint Cuthbert was a 6th-century hermit who became the bishop of Lindisfarne, an island off the coast of England. He was known as performer of healing miracles. Because of the saint, this name remained in use in England even after the Norman conquest. It became rare after the Protestant Reformation, but it was (briefly) revived in the 19th century.
Masculine form of CVETKA.
Short form of CYRUS or CYRIL.
CYANf & mEnglish (Rare)
From the English word meaning "greenish blue", ultimately derived from Greek κυανος (kyanos).
Form of CUNOBELINUS used by Shakespeare in his play 'Cymbeline' (1609).
CYNBELmAncient Celtic
Derived from Welsh cyn "chief" and bel "war".
Derived from Old English cyne "royal" and beald "bold".
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