Browse Names

This is a list of names in which the gender is masculine; and the origin is Classical Latin.
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FRANCISm & fEnglish, French
English form of the Late Latin name Franciscus which meant "Frenchman", ultimately from the Germanic tribe of the Franks, who were named for a type of spear that they used. This name was borne by the 13th-century Saint Francis of Assisi, who was originally named Giovanni but was given the nickname Francesco by his father, an admirer of the French. Francis went on to renounce his father's wealth and devote his life to the poor, founding the Franciscan order of friars. Later in his life he apparently received the stigmata.... [more]
FRANCISCOmSpanish, Portuguese
Spanish and Portuguese form of Franciscus (see FRANCIS). A notable bearer was Francisco de Goya, a Spanish painter and engraver. The name was also borne by Spanish dictator Francisco Franco.
Slovene form of Franciscus (see FRANCIS).
French variant of Franciscus (see FRANCIS), now somewhat archaic.
Polish form of Franciscus (see FRANCIS).
FRANCO (2)mItalian
Contracted form of FRANCESCO.
French form of Franciscus (see FRANCIS). François Villon was a French lyric poet of the 15th century. This was also the name of two kings of France.
Croatian form of FRANCIS.
Scottish form of FRANCIS.
FRANJOmCroatian, Serbian
Croatian and Serbian form of FRANCIS.
FRANK (2)mEnglish
Short form of FRANCIS. The singer Frank Sinatra (1915-1998) was a famous bearer.
FRANKIEm & fEnglish
Diminutive of FRANK (1) or FRANCES.
Croatian form of FRANCO (2).
FRANNYm & fEnglish
Diminutive of FRANCIS or FRANCES.
Croatian form of FRANCIS.
FRANSmDutch, Swedish, Norwegian, Danish, Finnish
Dutch, Scandinavian and Finnish form of Franciscus (see FRANCIS).
Breton form of Franciscus (see FRANCIS).
Czech form of Franciscus (see FRANCIS).
Sardinian form of Franciscus (see FRANCIS).
Basque form of Franciscus (see FRANCIS).
German form of Franciscus (see FRANCIS). This name was borne by the influential author Franz Kafka (1883-1924), writer of 'The Trial' and 'The Castle' among other works. Also, rulers of Austria and the Holy Roman Empire have had this name.
Italian form of the Roman name Frigidianus, which was derived from Latin frigidus "cold". This was the name of a 6th-century Irish bishop who made a pilgrimage to Rome and settled as a hermit on Mount Pisano.
Limburgish form of FRANCIS.
Diminutive of FRENS.
Original Latin form of FREDIANO.
Spanish form of the Late Latin name Fulgentius, which meant "shining" from Latin fulgens. Saint Fulgentius was a 6th-century bishop from Tunisia who was a friend of Saint Augustine.
Italian form of Fulgentius (see FULGENCIO).
FÚLVIOmPortuguese (Brazilian)
Portuguese form of Fulvius (see FULVIO).
Italian form of the Roman family name Fulvius, which was derived from Latin fulvus "yellow, tawny".
French form of Gabinus (see GAVINO).
Spanish form of Gabinus (see GAVINO).
GABINUSmLate Roman
Latin form of GAVINO.
French form of Caietanus (see GAETANO).
French form of Caietanus (see GAETANO).
Italian form of the Latin name Caietanus, which meant "from Caieta". Caieta (now called Gaeta) was a town in ancient Italy, its name deriving either from Kaiadas, the name a Greek location where prisoners were executed, or else from Caieta, the name of the nurse of Aeneas. Saint Gaetano was a 16th-century Italian priest who founded the Theatines.
Georgian form of GAIUS.
GAIUSmAncient Roman, Biblical Latin, Biblical
Roman praenomen, or given name, of uncertain meaning. It is possibly derived from Latin gaudere "to rejoice", though it may be of unknown Etruscan origin. This was a very common Roman praenomen, the most famous bearers being Gaius Julius Caesar, the great leader of the Roman Republic, and his adopted son Gaius Octavius (later known as Augustus), the first Roman emperor. This name also appears in the New Testament belonging to a bishop of Ephesus who is regarded as a saint.
Hungarian form of GALLUS.
GAL (2)mSlovene
Slovene form of GALLUS.
Italian form of GALLUS.
GALLUSmAncient Roman
Roman family name which meant "rooster" in Latin. This was the name of a 7th-century Irish saint, a companion of Saint Columbanus, who later became a hermit in Switzerland.
Spanish form of GALLUS.
GARNET (2)m & fEnglish
From an English surname which either referred to a person who made hinges (Old French carne) or was derived from the Norman name GUARIN.
GARNETTm & fEnglish
Variant of GARNET (2).
From the Late Latin name Gabinus, which possibly referred to the ancient city of Gabii in central Italy. Saint Gavino was martyred in Sardinia in the 3rd century.
Polish form of GALLUS.
GEMINImRoman Mythology
Means "twins" in Latin. This is the name of the third sign of the zodiac. The two brightest stars in the constellation, Castor and Pollux, are named for the mythological twin sons of Leda.
Diminutive of GENNARO.
Italian form of JANUARIUS.
French form of GERMANUS.
Spanish form of GERMANUS.
GERMAN (1)mEnglish
English form of GERMANUS.
GERMANOmItalian, Portuguese
Italian and Portuguese form of GERMANUS.
GERMANUSmAncient Roman
Roman cognomen which meant "brother" in Latin. This was the name of several early saints.
Combination of GIANNI and BATTISTA, given in honour of Saint John the Baptist.
Combination of GIANNI and PAOLO.
Combination of GIANNI and FRANCO (2).
Combination of GIANNI and MARCO.
Combination of GIANNI and PAOLO.
GIDIEmMedieval French
Medieval French form of Aegidius (see GILES).
GIL (1)mSpanish, Portuguese
Spanish and Portuguese form of GILES.
From the Late Latin name Aegidius, which is derived from Greek αιγιδιον (aigidion) meaning "young goat". Saint Giles was an 8th-century miracle worker who came to southern France from Greece. He is regarded as the patron saint of the crippled. In Old French the name Aegidius became Gidie and then Gilles, at which point it was imported to England.
French form of GILES.
GILLISmDutch, Swedish
Dutch and Swedish form of GILES.
Italian form of Iulianus (see JULIAN).
Italian form of JULIUS.
Italian form of JUSTIN.
GLAUCIAm & fAncient Roman
Latin form of GLÁUCIO.
Portuguese form of the Roman cognomen Glaucia, which was derived from Latin glaucus "bluish grey", ultimately from Greek.
GNAEUSmAncient Roman
Roman praenomen, or given name, which is of unknown Etruscan meaning, though it may be related to Latin naevus "birthmark". A famous bearer was Gnaeus Pompeius Magnus, also known as Pompey the Great, a Roman general of the 1st century BC.
From the Roman cognomen Gordianus which meant "from Gordium", Gordium being the capital of Phrygia in Asia Minor. This is the name by which three Roman emperors are known.
GRACIANOmSpanish, Portuguese
Spanish and Portuguese form of Gratianus (see GRATIAN).
Polish form of Gratianus (see GRATIAN).
From an English surname which was derived from a Norman place name GRAINVILLE.
From the Roman name Gratianus, which meant "grace" from Latin gratus. Saint Gratian was the first bishop of Tours (4th century). This was also the name of a Roman emperor.
French form of Gratianus (see GRATIAN).
Italian form of Gratianus (see GRATIAN).
GRENVILLEmEnglish (Rare)
From a surname which was a variant of GRANVILLE.
GUS (2)mGreek (Expatriate)
Diminutive of CONSTANTINE, used primarily by Greek expatriates.
Short form of AUGUSTUS or GUSTAAF.
Welsh form of VICTOR.
From a Hungarian royal title, which was probably of Turkic origin. This name is also used as a Hungarian form of JULIUS.
From the Roman cognomen Hadrianus, which meant "from Hadria" in Latin. Hadria was the name of two Roman settlements. The first (modern Adria) is in northern Italy and was an important Etruscan port town. The second (modern Atri) is in central Italy and was named after the northern town. The Adriatic Sea is also named after the northern town.... [more]
HADRIANUSmAncient Roman
Original Roman form of HADRIAN.
French variant form of ADRIAN.
HAVELmCzech, Slovak
Czech and Slovak form of GALLUS.
Portuguese form of HERMINIUS.
Spanish form of HERMINIUS.
HERMINIUSmAncient Roman
Roman name which was possibly of unknown Etruscan origin, but could also be derived from the name of the god HERMES. In Roman legend this was the name of a companion of Aeneas.
French form of HILARIUS.
HILARIUSmAncient Roman
Roman name which was derived from Latin hilaris meaning "cheerful". Alternatively, it could be derived from the Greek name ‘Ιλαρος (Hilaros) also meaning "cheerful" (the Greek word ‘ιλαρος was the source of the Latin word hilaris). Saint Hilarius was a 4th-century theologian and bishop of Poitiers. This was also the name of a 5th-century pope.
HILARYf & mEnglish
Medieval English form of HILARIUS or HILARIA. During the Middle Ages it was primarily a masculine name. It was revived in Britain at the beginning of the 20th century as a predominantly feminine name. In America, this name and the variant Hillary seemed to drop in popularity after Hillary Clinton (1947-) became the first lady.
Estonian form of HILARIUS.
Late Latin name which meant "esteemed, distinguished". This was the name of at least seven saints, including a 5th-century archbishop of Arles and a 6th-century bishop of Amiens who is the patron saint of bakers.
French form of HONORATUS. It is also sometimes used as a French form of HONORIUS.
Late Latin name which was a derivative of HONORIUS.
Late Latin name which meant "honour". This was the name of an emperor of the Western Roman Empire. It was also borne by a few early saints and four popes.
HORACEmEnglish, French
English and French form of HORATIUS, and the name by which the Roman poet Quintus Horatius Flaccus is commonly known those languages. In the modern era it has been used as a given name since the Renaissance, in honour of the poet.
Portuguese form of HORATIUS.
Spanish form of HORATIUS.
Variant of HORATIUS. It was borne by the British admiral Horatio Nelson (1758-1805), famous for his defeat of Napoleon's forces in the Battle of Trafalgar, in which he was himself killed. Since his time the name has been occasionally used in his honour.
Romanian form of HORATIUS.
HORATIUSmAncient Roman
Roman family name which was possibly derived from Latin hora "hour, time, season", though the name may actually be of Etruscan origin. A famous bearer was Quintus Horatius Flaccus, a Roman lyric poet of the 1st century BC who is better known as Horace in the English-speaking world.
Macedonian form of CHRISTIAN.
IANUARIUSmAncient Roman
Ancient Roman form of JANUARIUS.
IANUSmRoman Mythology
Ancient Roman form of JANUS.
Welsh form of JUSTIN.
Diminutive of IGNATIUS.
Dutch form of IGNATIUS.
IGNÁCmHungarian, Czech, Slovak
Hungarian, Czech and Slovak form of IGNATIUS.
Slovene form of IGNATIUS.
French form of IGNATIUS.
Slovene form of IGNATIUS.
Spanish form of IGNATIUS.
Polish form of IGNATIUS.
Lithuanian form of IGNATIUS.
Catalan form of IGNATIUS.
IGNATmRomanian, Russian, Bulgarian
Romanian, Russian and Bulgarian form of IGNATIUS.
From the Roman family name Egnatius, meaning unknown, of Etruscan origin. The spelling was later altered to resemble Latin ignis "fire". This was the name of several saints, including the third bishop of Antioch who was thrown to wild beasts by Emperor Trajan, and by Saint Ignatius of Loyola (1491-1556), founder of the Jesuits, whose real birth name was in fact Íñigo.
Russian form of IGNATIUS.
Sardinian form of IGNATIUS.
Italian form of IGNATIUS.
Welsh form of HILARIUS.
ILARImRussian, Finnish
Russian and Finnish form of HILARIUS.
Italian form of HILARIUS.
Portuguese form of IGNATIUS.
Basque form of IGNATIUS.
From the Late Latin name Innocentius which was derived from innocens "innocent". This was the name of several early saints. It was also borne by 13 popes including Innocent III, a politically powerful ruler and organizer of the Fourth Crusade.
Italian form of Innocentius (see INNOCENT).
Variant transcription of INNOKENTIY.
Russian form of Innocentius (see INNOCENT).
Variant transcription of INNOKENTIY.
Spanish form of Innocentius (see INNOCENT).
IOVISmRoman Mythology
Older form of JOVE.
IOVITAm & fAncient Roman
Latin masculine and feminine form of JOVITA.
ISAURUSmLate Roman
Masculine form of ISAURA. This was the name of an early saint who was martyred in Macedon.
Italian form of ITALUS.
ITALUSmRoman Mythology
Means "of Italy" in Latin. In Roman legend Italus was the father of Romulus and Remus, the founders of Rome. He supposedly gave his name to the region known as Italia or Italy (in fact the region may have gotten its name from Oscan Víteliú meaning "land of bulls").
Romanian form of Iulianus (see JULIAN).
IULIANUSmAncient Roman
Ancient Roman form of JULIAN.
Romanian form of JULIUS.
IULIUSmAncient Roman
Ancient Roman form of JULIUS.
IUPPITERmRoman Mythology
Ancient Roman form of JUPITER.
Latin form of JUSTIN.
IUSTUSmLate Roman
Latin form of JUSTUS.
JADRANmCroatian, Serbian, Slovene
Croatian, Serbian and Slovene form of ADRIAN.
JADRANKOmCroatian, Serbian, Slovene
Croatian, Serbian and Slovene form of ADRIAN.
JANUARIUSmAncient Roman
Roman cognomen meaning "January" in Latin. The name of the month derives from the name of the Roman god Janus. Saint Januarius, the patron saint of Naples, was a bishop who was beheaded during the persecutions of Emperor Diocletian in the early 4th century.
JANUSmRoman Mythology
Means "archway" in Latin. Janus was the Roman god of gateways and beginnings, often depicted as having two faces looking in opposite directions. The month of January is named for him.
Combination of JEAN (1) and BAPTISTE, referring to Saint John the Baptist.
Spanish form of JANUARIUS.
Variant of GERMAIN. The name was popularized in the 1970s by Jermaine Jackson (1954-), a member of the singing group The Jackson 5.
JOLYONmEnglish (Rare)
Medieval form of JULIAN. The author John Galsworthy used it for a character in his 'Forsyte Saga' novels (published between 1906 and 1922).
JOOLSm & fEnglish
Diminutive of JULIAN or JULIA.
Dutch short form of JODOCUS, JUSTUS or JOZEF.
Dutch form of Iudocus (see JOYCE), sometimes used as a diminutive of JUSTUS or JOZEF.
JOVEmRoman Mythology (Anglicized)
From Latin Iovis, derived from the stem of Iuppiter (see JUPITER). This was another name of the Roman god Jupiter.
JOVIANmAncient Roman (Anglicized)
From Latin Iovianus, a Roman cognomen which was a derivative of Iovis (see JOVE). This was the name of a 4th-century Roman emperor.
Diminutive of JULIUSZ.
Basque form of Iulianus (see JULIAN).
JULES (1)mFrench
French form of JULIUS. A notable bearer of this name was the French novelist Jules Verne (1828-1905), author of 'Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the Sea' and other works of science fiction.
JULES (2)f & mEnglish
Diminutive of JULIA or JULIAN.
Spanish form of Iulianus (see JULIAN).
JULIANmEnglish, Polish, German
From the Roman name Iulianus, which was derived from JULIUS. This was the name of the last pagan Roman emperor, Julian the Apostate (4th century). It was also borne by several early saints, including the legendary Saint Julian the Hospitaller. This name has been used in England since the Middle Ages, at which time it was also a feminine name (from Juliana, eventually becoming Gillian).
French form of Iulianus (see JULIAN).
Slovene form of JULIUS.
Portuguese form of JULIUS.
Spanish form of JULIUS.
Slovak form of JULIUS.
JULIUSmAncient Roman, English, German
From a Roman family name which was possibly derived from Greek ιουλος (ioulos) meaning "downy-bearded". Alternatively, it could be related to the name of the Roman god JUPITER. This was a prominent patrician family of Rome, who claimed descent from the mythological Julus, son of Aeneas. Its most notable member was Gaius Julius Caesar, who gained renown as a military leader for his clever conquest of Gaul. After a civil war he became the dictator of the Roman Republic, but was eventually stabbed to death in the senate.... [more]
Polish form of JULIUS.
JULYANmEnglish (Rare)
Medieval variant of JULIAN.
JUNIUSmAncient Roman
Roman family name which was possibly derived from the name of the Roman goddess JUNO. It was borne by Lucius Junius Brutus, the founder of the Roman Republic in the 6th century BC. It was also borne by the 1st-century BC Roman politician Marcus Junius Brutus, commonly known as Brutus, who was one of the assassins of Julius Caesar.
JUPITERmRoman Mythology (Anglicized)
From Latin Iuppiter, which was ultimately derived from the Indo-European *Dyeu-pater, composed of the elements Dyeus (see ZEUS) and pater "father". Jupiter was the supreme god in Roman mythology. He presided over the heavens and light, and was responsible for the protection and laws of the Roman state. This is also the name of the fifth and largest planet in the solar system.
French form of JUSTUS.
JUSTINmEnglish, French, Slovene
From the Latin name Iustinus, which was derived from JUSTUS. This was the name of several early saints including Justin Martyr, a Christian philosopher of the 2nd century who was beheaded in Rome. It was also borne by two Byzantine emperors. As an English name, it has occasionally been used since the late Middle Ages, though it did not become common until the 20th century. Famous modern bearers include pop stars Justin Timberlake (1981-) and Justin Bieber (1994-).
Lithuanian form of JUSTIN.
From the Latin name Iustinianus, which was derived from Iustinus (see JUSTIN). This was the name of a 6th-century Byzantine emperor who attempted to restore the borders of the Roman Empire.
JUSTUSmGerman, Dutch, Late Roman
Latin name which meant "just". This name was borne by at least eight saints.
JUSTYm & fEnglish
Diminutive of JUSTIN or JUSTINE.
Polish form of Iustinus (see JUSTIN).
JUVENALmHistory, Portuguese
From the Roman cognomen Iuvenalis which meant "youthful" in Latin. Juvenal was a Roman satirist of the 1st century.
KAI (1)mFrisian, German, Swedish, Norwegian, Danish, Finnish, Dutch
Meaning uncertain, possibly a Frisian diminutive of GERHARD, NICOLAAS, CORNELIS or GAIUS.
German form of the Roman title Caesar (see CAESAR). It is not used as a given name in Germany itself.
KAJETÁNmCzech (Rare), Slovak (Rare), Hungarian (Rare)
Czech, Slovak and Hungarian form of Caietanus (see GAETANO).
Polish form of Caietanus (see GAETANO).
Lithuanian form of GAIUS.
KAMIL (2)mCzech, Slovak, Polish
Czech, Slovak and Polish form of CAMILLUS.
KAY (2)mWelsh Mythology, Arthurian Romance
From the Welsh name Cai or Cei, possibly a form of the Roman name GAIUS. Sir Kay was one of the Knights of the Round Table in Arthurian legend. He first appears in Welsh tales as a brave companion of Arthur. In later medieval tales, notably those by the 12th-century French poet Chrétien de Troyes, he is portrayed as an unrefined boor.
Dutch diminutive of CORNELIS. A notable bearer was the Dutch painter Kees van Dongen (1877-1968).
Hungarian form of CLEMENT.
Basque form of GERMANUS.
Dutch (South African) variant of CORNELIUS.
Diminutive of INNOKENTIY.
Latvian form of CLAUDIUS.
Croatian form of CLAUDIUS.
Polish form of CLAUDIUS.
Slovene form of Clemens (see CLEMENT).
KLEMENSmGerman, Danish, Swedish, Polish
German, Danish, Swedish and Polish form of Clemens (see CLEMENT). Prince Klemens Metternich was a 19th-century Austrian chancellor who guided the Austrian Empire to victory in the Napoleonic Wars.
KLEMENTmCzech, Slovak
Czech and Slovak form of Clemens (see CLEMENT).
KLIMmRussian, Ukrainian
Short form of KLIMENT.
KLIMENTmRussian, Ukrainian, Bulgarian, Macedonian
Russian, Ukrainian, Bulgarian and Macedonian form of Clemens (see CLEMENT).
KOLOMANmGerman (Rare), Slovak
German and Slovak form of COLMÁN. Saint Koloman (also called Coloman or Colman) was an Irish monk who was martyred in Stockerau in Austria.
Georgian form of Constantinus (see CONSTANTINE).
Greek form of Constantinus (see CONSTANTINE).
Polish form of CONSTANS.
Means "coral" in Esperanto.
Derived from Latin corvus meaning "raven". This was the name of an 8th-century Frankish saint who was sent by Pope Gregory II to evangelize in Bavaria. His real name may have been Hraban (see Raban).
Diminutive of KORBINIAN.
Hungarian form of CORNELIUS.
KORNELmPolish, Czech, Slovak
Polish, Czech and Slovak form of CORNELIUS.
Georgian form of CORNELIUS.
Bulgarian diminutive of KONSTANTIN.
KOSTADINmBulgarian, Macedonian
Bulgarian and Macedonian variant of KONSTANTIN.
Albanian form of CONSTANTINE.
Russian diminutive of KONSTANTIN.
Ukrainian form of CONSTANTINE.
KRESKESmBiblical Greek
Form of CRESCENS used in the Greek New Testament.
Danish variant of CHRISTIAN.
KRISm & fEnglish, Danish
Short form of KRISTIAN, KRISTOFFER, and other names beginning with Kris.
KRISTEN (1)mDanish, Norwegian
Danish and Norwegian form of CHRISTIAN.
Swedish variant of CHRISTER.
KRISTIANmSwedish, Norwegian, Danish, Finnish, Bulgarian
Scandinavian and Finnish form of CHRISTIAN, as well as a Bulgarian variant form.
Latvian form of CHRISTIAN.
KRISTIJANmSerbian, Croatian, Slovene, Macedonian
Serbian, Croatian, Slovene and Macedonian form of CHRISTIAN.
Lithuanian form of CHRISTIAN.
Bulgarian form of CHRISTIAN.
Icelandic form of CHRISTIAN.
KRISTJANmEstonian, Slovene
Estonian and Slovene form of CHRISTIAN.
Hungarian form of CHRISTIAN.
Croatian short form of KRISTOFOR or KRISTIJAN.
Polish form of CHRISTIAN.
KRYSTYNmPolish (Rare)
Polish variant of CHRISTIAN.
Finnish diminutive of KUSTAA or AUKUSTI.
LAELIUSmAncient Roman
Masculine form of LAELIA.
Finnish diminutive of LAURENCE (1) or HILARIUS.
LARKINmMedieval English
Medieval diminutive of LAURENCE (1).
Diminutive of LAURENCE (1). A notable bearer is former basketball player Larry Bird (1956-).
Icelandic form of LAURENCE (1).
LASSEmSwedish, Norwegian, Danish, Finnish
Scandinavian and Finnish form of LAURENCE (1).
Finnish form of LAURENCE (1).
LAUmDutch, Limburgish
Dutch and Limburgish short form of LAURENS.
LAURENf & mEnglish
Variant or feminine form of LAURENCE (1). Originally a masculine name, it was first popularized as a feminine name by actress Betty Jean Perske (1924-), who used Lauren Bacall as her stage name.
LAURENCE (1)mEnglish
From the Roman cognomen Laurentius, which meant "from Laurentum". Laurentum was a city in ancient Italy, its name probably deriving from Latin laurus "laurel". Saint Laurence was a 3rd-century deacon and martyr from Rome. According to tradition he was roasted alive on a gridiron because, when ordered to hand over the church's treasures, he presented the sick and poor. Due to the saint's popularity, the name came into general use in the Christian world (in various spellings).... [more]
Dutch form of Laurentius (see LAURENCE (1)).
French form of Laurentius (see LAURENCE (1)).
Roman cognomen which was a derivative of Laurentius (see LAURENCE (1)). Saint Laurentinus was a 3rd-century martyr from Carthage.
Romanian form of Laurentius (see LAURENCE (1)).
LAURENTIUSmAncient Roman
Ancient Roman form of LAURENCE (1).
German form of Laurentius (see LAURENCE (1)).
Finnish form of LAURENCE (1).
LAURIEf & mEnglish, Dutch
Diminutive of LAURA or LAURENCE (1).
LAURITSmDanish, Norwegian
Danish and Norwegian form of Laurentius (see LAURENCE (1)).
LAURITZmDanish, Norwegian
Danish and Norwegian form of Laurentius (see LAURENCE (1)).
Italian form of Laurus (see LAURA).
LAURUSmLate Roman
Original masculine form of LAURA.
Lithuanian form of Laurentius (see LAURENCE (1)).
Variant transcription of LAVRENTIY.
Greek form of Laurentius (see LAURENCE (1)).
Russian form of Laurentius (see LAURENCE (1)).
Variant transcription of LAVRENTIY.
LAWmMedieval English
Medieval diminutive of LAURENCE (1).
Variant of LAURENCE (1). This spelling of the name is now more common than Laurence in the English-speaking world, probably because Lawrence is the usual spelling of the surname. The surname was borne by the author and poet D. H. Lawrence (1885-1930), as well as the revolutionary T. E. Lawrence (1888-1935), who was known as Lawrence of Arabia.
Diminutive of LAWRENCE.
From an English surname meaning "son of LAURENCE (1)".
Diminutive of LARRY.
Italian form of Laelius (see LAELIA).
Diminutive of LENNART.
Short form of LEONARD.
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