Names of Length 5

This is a list of names in which the length is 5.
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HADADmNear Eastern Mythology
Possibly derived from a Semitic root meaning "thunder". Hadad was the Semitic god of thunder and storms, often called Ba'al.
HADARf & mHebrew
Means "splendour, glory" in Hebrew.
Means "myrtle tree" in Hebrew.
HADESmGreek Mythology (Latinized)
From Greek ‘Αιδης (Haides), derived from αιδης (aides) meaning "unseen". In Greek mythology Hades was the dark god of the underworld, which was also called Hades. His brother was Zeus and his wife was Persephone.
Feminine form of HADI.
Means "cooing (of a pigeon)" in Arabic.
Variant transcription of HADIYA.
Means "custodian, guardian" in Arabic. In Islamic tradition الحفيظ (al-Hafiz) is one of the 99 names of Allah.
Means "gathering" in Arabic. This was the name of the daughter of Umar, the second caliph, and a wife of Muhammad.
Variant transcription of HAFSA.
HAGARfBiblical, Biblical German, Biblical Hebrew
Possibly means "flight" in Hebrew, though it could also be of unknown Egyptian origin. In the Old Testament she is the concubine of Abraham and the mother of Ishmael, the founder of the Arab people. After Abraham's wife Sarah finally gave birth to a child, she had Hagar and Ishmael expelled into the desert. However, God heard their crying and saved them.
HAGEN (1)mGerman, Germanic Mythology
Derived from the Germanic element hagan meaning "enclosure". In the Germanic saga the 'Nibelungenlied' he is the half-brother of Günther. He killed the hero Siegfried by luring him onto a hunting expedition and then stabbing him with a javelin in his one vulnerable spot.
HAGEN (2)mDanish
Danish form of HÅKON.
Variant transcription of HAJAR.
Hebrew form of HAGGITH.
HAGNEfAncient Greek
Greek form of AGNES.
Western Armenian transcription of HAKOB.
Variant transcription of HAYFA.
HAIMOmAncient Germanic
Short form of names beginning with the Germanic element heim meaning "home".
Arabic form of HAGAR.
Shortened form of HAJNAL. The Hungarian poet Mihály Vörösmarty used it in his epic poem 'Zalán Futása' (1825).
Diminutive of HAJNAL or HAJNALKA.
From Sino-Korean (ha) meaning "summer, great, grand" combined with (jun) meaning "approve, permit". This name can be formed by other hanja characters as well.
Swedish form of Hákon (see HÅKON).
Means "emperor, ruler" in Turkish.
Means "wise" in Arabic.
Armenian form of JACOB (or JAMES).
HÁKONmAncient Scandinavian, Icelandic
Old Norse form of HÅKON, as well as the modern Icelandic form.
Modern Norwegian form of the Old Norse name Hákon, which meant "high son" from "high" and konr "son, descendant". This was the name of seven kings of Norway.
Turkish form of KHALIL.
Albanian form of KHALIL.
Turkish form of HALIM.
Means "patient, tolerant, mild" in Arabic. In Islamic tradition الحليم (al-Halim) is one of the 99 names of Allah.
Turkish form of KHALID.
HALLE (1)mNorwegian
From the Old Norse name Halli, a diminutive of names containing the element hallr meaning "rock".
HALLE (2)fEnglish (Modern)
In the case of American actress Halle Berry (1966-), it is from the name of a department store in Cleveland where she was born (the store was founded by brothers bearing the German surname Halle, a cognate of HALL).
HALLRmAncient Scandinavian
Derived from Old Norse hallr meaning "rock".
Means "good nature" in Turkish.
HAMANmBiblical, Biblical Hebrew
Meaning uncertain, of Persian origin. In the Book of Esther in the Old Testament Haman, called the Agagite, is an adviser to the Persian king. He plots to have all the Jews in the realm executed, but is foiled by Queen Esther.
HAMEDmArabic, Persian
Variant transcription of HAMID (2).
HAMID (1)mArabic, Persian
Means "praiseworthy, praised" in Arabic. In Islamic tradition الحميد (al-Hamid) is one of the 99 names of Allah.
HAMID (2)mArabic, Persian
Means "praiser" in Arabic.
Turkish form of HAMID (1).
Possibly derived from Arabic hamuza meaning "strong, steadfast". This was the name of the uncle of the Prophet Muhammad who was killed in battle.
Variant transcription of HANA (1).
From Japanese (hana) or (hana), which both mean "flower", combined with (e) meaning "picture" or (e) meaning "favour, benefit". Other kanji combinations are possible.
HANAN (1)mBiblical
Means "gracious" in Hebrew. This is the name of several minor characters in the Old Testament.
HANAN (2)fArabic
Means "mercy, compassion" in Arabic.
From Persian خنده (khandeh) meaning "laughter, smile".
Means "heather" in Hungarian.
HANIA (1)fPolish
Polish diminutive of HANNA (1).
HANIA (2)fArabic
Variant transcription of HANIYYA.
Means "true, upright" in Arabic.
Dutch diminutive of JOHAN.
HANNE (1)f & mDanish, Norwegian, German, Dutch
Danish and Norwegian short form of JOHANNE, or a German and Dutch short form of JOHANNA. This can also be a Dutch short form of JOHANNES (masculine).
Finnish diminutive of JOHANNES.
HAPPYf & mEnglish (Rare)
From the English word happy.
HARANmBiblical, Biblical Hebrew
Possibly means "hill, mountain" in Hebrew. This is the name of the brother of Abraham and father of Lot in the Old Testament.
From a surname which was derived from Middle English hardi "brave, hardy".
Means "altar, mountain of God" in Hebrew. In the Hebrew Old Testament this word is applied to the altar in the temple in Jerusalem (Ezekiel 43:15).
HARIS (1)mBosnian, Urdu, Arabic
Bosnian and Urdu form of HARITH, as well as a variant transcription of the Arabic name.
HARIS (2)m & fGreek
Modern Greek form of CHARES or CHARIS.
HARRImFinnish, Welsh
Finnish and Welsh form of HARRY.
Medieval English form of HENRY. In modern times it is used as a diminutive of both Henry and HAROLD. A famous bearer was American president Harry S. Truman (1884-1972). It is also the name of the boy wizard in J. K. Rowling's 'Harry Potter' series of books, first released in 1997.
HARSHmIndian, Hindi, Marathi, Gujarati
Northern Indian form of HARSHA.
Means "wealth, treasure, property" in Indonesian, ultimately from Sanskrit अर्थ (artha).
HARUNmArabic, Turkish, Bosnian
Arabic form of AARON. Harun al-Rashid was a 9th-century Abbasid caliph featured in the stories of 'The 1001 Nights'.
Short form of HARVEY.
HASANmArabic, Turkish, Persian, Urdu, Punjabi, Bengali, Indonesian
Means "handsome", derived from Arabic حسن (hasuna) meaning "to be beautiful, to be good". Hasan was the son of Ali and the grandson of the Prophet Muhammad. He was poisoned by one of his wives and is regarded as a martyr by Shia Muslims. This was also the name of two kings of Morocco. It is sometimes transcribed as Hassan, though this is a distinct name in Arabic.
Means "noble, respected" in Arabic.
Turkish form of HASHIM.
Means "decisive" in Arabic, derived from حسم (hasama) meaning "to sever, to finish, to decide".
Turkish form of HASIB.
Means "beauty" in Arabic.
Swedish diminutive of HANS.
German diminutive of HADUBERT.
Means "determined, decisive" in Arabic.
Diminutive of HARRIET.
HAVELmCzech, Slovak
Czech and Slovak form of GALLUS.
HAVENf & mEnglish
From the English word for a safe place, derived ultimately from Old English hæfen.
Turkish form of EVE.
HAYDNmEnglish (British)
From a German surname meaning "heathen". It is used in honour of the Austrian composer Franz Joseph Haydn (1732-1809).
Means "slender" in Arabic.
Variant transcription of CHAYYIM.
Means "useful man" in Turkish.
From Sino-Korean (ha) meaning "summer, name" combined with (yun) meaning "sunlight". Other hanja character combinations are possible.
Means "autumn" in Turkish.
From the English word hazel for the tree or the light brown colour, derived ultimately from Old English hæsel. It was coined as a given name in the 19th century.
Short form of various Old English names containing the element heard meaning "brave, hardy".
From an English surname which denoted one who lived on a heath. It was popularized as a given name by the character Heath Barkley from the 1960s television series 'The Big Valley'.
Variant transcription of HEVEL.
HEBER (1)mIrish
Anglicized form of ÉIBHEAR.
HEBER (2)mBiblical
Means "enclave" in Hebrew. In the Old Testament this name is borne by a great-grandson of Jacob and also by the husband of Jael.
HEDDAfNorwegian, Swedish
Diminutive of HEDVIG. This is the name of the heroine of the play 'Hedda Gabler' (1890) by the Norwegian dramatist Henrik Ibsen.
Means "summer" in Welsh.
German diminutive of ADELHEID.
HEIDIfGerman, Swedish, Norwegian, Danish, Finnish, English
German diminutive of ADELHEID. This is the name of the title character in the children's novel 'Heidi' (1880) by Johanna Spyri. The name began to be used in the English-speaking world shortly after the 1937 release of the movie adaptation, which starred Shirley Temple.
HEIKEf & mLow German, Frisian, Dutch
Low German diminutive of HENRIKE or HEINRICH.
HEIKOmLow German, Frisian, Dutch
Low German diminutive of HEINRICH.
HEINOmGerman, Dutch, Danish, Finnish, Estonian
German form of Haimo (see HAMO).
Diminutive of HEINRICH.
Means "rust" in Hebrew. In the Old Testament this name is mentioned as one of the wives of Asher.
HELENfEnglish, Swedish, Norwegian, Danish, Greek Mythology (Anglicized)
English form of the Greek ‘Ελενη (Helene), probably from Greek ‘ελενη (helene) "torch" or "corposant", or possibly related to σεληνη (selene) "moon". In Greek mythology Helen was the daughter of Zeus and Leda, whose kidnapping by Paris was the cause of the Trojan War. The name was also borne by the 4th-century Saint Helena, mother of the Roman emperor Constantine, who supposedly found the True Cross during a trip to Jerusalem.... [more]
HELGEmSwedish, Norwegian, Danish, German
From the Old Norse name Helgi, derived from heilagr meaning "holy, blessed".
HELGImAncient Scandinavian
Old Norse form of HELGE.
Finnish form of HELGA.
Means "gentle, tender" in Finnish.
HELLE (1)fDanish
Danish variant of HELGA.
HELLE (2)fGreek Mythology
Meaning unknown. In Greek mythology Helle was the daughter of Athamus and Nephele. She and her brother Phrixus escaped sacrifice by fleeing on the back of a golden ram, but during their flight she fell off and drowned in the strait that connects the Aegean Sea with the Sea of Marmara, which was thereafter called the Hellespont ("the sea of Helle").
HELMAfGerman, Dutch
Short form of WILHELMINA.
HELMIfFinnish, Swedish
Diminutive of VILHELMIINA or VILHELMINA. It also means "pearl" in Finnish.
HELMOmAncient Germanic
Old Germanic form of ELMO.
Yiddish form of HANNAH.
Finnish feminine form of HENRY.
HENNYm & fDutch
Dutch diminutive and feminine form of HENDRIK.
HENRImFrench, Finnish
French form of HENRY.
From the Germanic name Heimirich which meant "home ruler", composed of the elements heim "home" and ric "power, ruler". It was later commonly spelled Heinrich, with the spelling altered due to the influence of other Germanic names like Haganrich, in which the first element is hagan "enclosure".... [more]
Yiddish form of HANNAH.
From the Greek name ‘Ηρωιδης (Heroides), which probably means "song of the hero" from ‘ηρως (heros) "hero, warrior" combined with ωιδη (oide) "song, ode". This was the name of several rulers of Judea during the period when it was part of the Roman Empire. This includes two who appear in the New Testament: Herod the Great, the king who ordered the slaughter of the children, and his son Herod Antipas, who had John the Baptist beheaded.
HERONmAncient Greek
Derived from Greek ‘ηρως (heros) meaning "hero". This was the name of a 1st-century Greek inventor (also known as Hero) from Alexandria.
HERRYmMedieval English
Medieval English form of HENRY. Unlike Harry, this form is no longer used.
Variant transcription of HIRSH.
Variant of HERTHA.
Means "freedom" in Hebrew.
French form of HARVEY.
Frisian short form of names containing the Germanic element hild meaning "battle".
HILDAfEnglish, German, Dutch, Swedish, Norwegian, Danish, Spanish, Anglo-Saxon (Latinized), Ancient Germanic
Originally a short form of names containing the Germanic element hild "battle". The short form was used for both Old English and continental Germanic names. Saint Hilda of Whitby was a 7th-century English saint and abbess. The name became rare in England during the later Middle Ages, but was revived in the 19th century.
HILDEfGerman, Dutch, Norwegian
German, Dutch and Norwegian variant of HILDA.
HILDRfAncient Scandinavian, Norse Mythology
Old Norse cognate of HILDA. In Norse legend this was the name of a valkyrie.
Derived from Finnish hiljaisuus meaning "silence".
Means "splendour" in Hebrew. This was the name of the father-in-law of Judah in the Old Testament.
HIRAMmBiblical, Biblical Hebrew, English
Probably of Phoenician origin, though it could be from Hebrew meaning "exalted brother". This was the name of a king of Tyre in the Old Testament. As an English given name, Hiram came into use after the Protestant Reformation. In the 17th century the Puritans brought it to America, where it gained some currency.
Means "deer" in Yiddish. The deer is particularly associated with the tribe of Naphtali (see Genesis 49:21).
HIWOTfEastern African, Amharic
From Amharic həywät meaning "life".
Means "cloud" in Basque.
Diminutive of HODE.
From the English word for the holly tree, ultimately derived from Old English holen.
HOMERmEnglish, Ancient Greek (Anglicized)
From the Greek name ‘Ομηρος (Homeros), derived from ‘ομηρος (homeros) meaning "hostage, pledge". Homer was the Greek epic poet who wrote the 'Iliad', about the Trojan War, and the 'Odyssey', about Odysseus's journey home after the war. There is some debate about when he lived, or if he was even a real person, though most scholars place him in the 8th century BC. In the modern era, Homer has been used as a given name in the English-speaking world (chiefly in America) since the 18th century. This name is borne by the cartoon father on the television series 'The Simpsons'.
HONEYfEnglish (Rare)
Simply from the English word honey, ultimately from Old English hunig. This was originally a nickname for a sweet person.
HONORfEnglish (Rare)
Variant of HONOUR, using the American spelling.
Czech form of HANS.
Variant transcription of HUDA.
From Romanian horă, a type of circle dance. This was the nickname of Vasile Ursu Nicola (1731-1785), a leader of a peasant rebellion in Romania. He was eventually captured, tortured and executed.
Variant of HOREA.
HORSAmAncient Germanic
From the Germanic element hros or hors meaning "horse". Horsa and his brother Hengist were the leaders of the first Germanic settlers to arrive in Britain.
Means "wood, thicket" in German. Alternatively, it may derive from the Germanic element hros or hors meaning "horse".
HORUSmEgyptian Mythology (Latinized)
Latinized form of ‘Ωρος (Horos), the Greek form of Egyptian Hrw (reconstructed as Heru) possibly meaning "falcon" or "high". In Egyptian mythology Horus was the god of light, often depicted as a man with the head of a falcon. The son Osiris and Isis, he avenged his father's murder by killing Seth.
Variant transcription of Hoshe'a (see HOSHEA). Hosea is one of the twelve minor prophets of the Old Testament, the author of the Book of Hosea. Written in the northern kingdom, it draws parallels between his relationship with his unfaithful wife and the relationship between God and his people.
From Japanese (hoshi) meaning "star" or other kanji with the same pronunciation.
HOSNIm & fArabic
Variant transcription of HUSNI.
Variant transcription of HUDA.
Diminutive of HOVHANNES.
Diminutive of HOWARD.
HRAFNmIcelandic, Ancient Scandinavian
Means "raven" in Old Norse.
HROLFmAncient Germanic
Contracted form of HRODULF.
HUANGm & fChinese
From Chinese (huáng) meaning "bright, shining, luminous" (which is usually only masculine) or (huáng) meaning "phoenix" (usually only feminine). Other Chinese characters are also possible.
HUDDEmMedieval English
Medieval diminutive of HUGH or possibly RICHARD.
Yiddish form of JUDITH.
HUGUOmAncient Germanic
Old Germanic form of HUGH.
HULDA (1)fIcelandic, Swedish, Norwegian, Danish, German, Norse Mythology
Derived from Old Norse hulda meaning "hiding, secrecy". This was the name of a sorceress in Norse mythology. As a modern name, it can also derive from archaic Swedish huld meaning "sweet, lovable".
Means "daydream" in Turkish.
Derived from the ethnic term Hun, which refers to the nomadic people from Central Asia who expanded into Europe in the 4th century. The word Hun is from Latin Hunnus, which is possibly of Turkic origin.
From Sino-Vietnamese (hương) meaning "fragrant".
Means "small fire" in Armenian.
Means "sword" in Arabic, a derivative of the verb حسم (hasama) meaning "to sever, to finish, to decide".
Means "more beautiful" in Arabic.
HUSNIm & fArabic
Derived from Arabic حسن (husn) meaning "beauty, excellence, goodness".
Turkish form of HUSNI.
Variant transcription of HAIDAR.
HYEONm & fKorean
From Sino-Korean (hyeon) meaning "virtuous, worthy, able" or other characters which are pronounced similarly. It usually occurs in combination with another character, though it is sometimes used as a stand-alone name.
Alteration of HYAM influenced by Yiddish man "man".
Diminutive of HYMAN.
Diminutive of HEINRICH.
HYRUMmEnglish (Rare)
Variant of HIRAM. This name was borne by Hyrum Smith (1800-1844), an early leader within the Mormon church.
Means "eminent" in Welsh. This was the name of a 10th-century king of Wales.
Romanian form of JACOB.
Variant of Aodhagán, a diminutive of AODH.
IAHELfBiblical Latin
Form of JAEL used in the Latin Old Testament.
Georgian form of JACOB.
Romanian diminutive of JOHN.
Diminutive of IFAN.
IANUSmRoman Mythology
Ancient Roman form of JANUS.
IAREDmBiblical Latin, Biblical Greek
Form of JARED used in the Greek and Latin Old Testament.
Diminutive of ISABEL.
IDIDAfBiblical Latin
Form of JEDIDAH used in the Latin Old Testament.
IDONYfEnglish (Archaic)
Medieval English vernacular form of IDONEA.
IDOWUm & fWestern African, Yoruba
Means "born after twins" in Yoruba.
From the Spanish place name Idoia, possibly meaning "pond" in Basque, an important place of worship of the Virgin Mary.
Means "sparkle brilliance" in Sindarin. In the 'Silmarillion' (1977) by J. R. R. Tolkien, Idril was the daughter of Turgon, the king of Gondolin. She escaped the destruction of that place with her husband Tuor and sailed with him into the west.
Turkish form of IDRIS (1).
IDRIS (1)mArabic
Possibly means "interpreter" in Arabic. In the Qur'an this is the name of an ancient prophet. He is traditionally equated with the Hebrew prophet Enoch.
IDRIS (2)mWelsh
Means "ardent lord" from Welsh udd "lord, prince" combined with ris "ardent, enthusiastic, impulsive".
Means "lord of the wall", derived from Welsh udd "lord, prince" combined with gwal "wall, rampart".
Welsh form of JOHN.
IESHAfAfrican American (Modern)
Variant of AISHA. It was popularized by the song 'Iesha' (1991) by Another Bad Creation.
IESUSmBiblical Latin
Latin form of Iesous (see JESUS).
Old Welsh form of JOHN.
IFIOKm & fWestern African, Ibibio
Means "wisdom" in Ibibio.
IGNÁCmHungarian, Czech, Slovak
Hungarian, Czech and Slovak form of IGNATIUS.
Slovene form of IGNATIUS.
Lithuanian form of IGNATIUS.
IGNATmRomanian, Russian, Bulgarian
Romanian, Russian and Bulgarian form of IGNATIUS.
Feminine form of IGON. It is a Basque equivalent of Ascensión.
Turkish form of IHSAN.
IHSANm & fArabic
Means "charity" in Arabic.
Finnish diminutive of ISAAC.
Finnish form of AGNES.
Finnish form of IRIS.
Hawaiian form of ISAIAH.
Turkish form of IQBAL.
IKRAMf & mArabic
Means "honour" in Arabic.
Feminine form of ILAN.
ILARImRussian, Finnish
Russian and Finnish form of HILARIUS.
Tatar form of ELDAR.
Variant of EILEEN, probably inspired by the spelling of Irene.
Azerbaijani form of ILHAM.
ILHAMm & fArabic, Indonesian, Uyghur
Means "inspiration" in Arabic.
From the Mongolian title il-Khan meaning "subordinate Khan", which was first adopted by Genghis Khan's grandson Hulagu, who ruled a kingdom called the Ilkhanate that stretched from modern Iran to eastern Turkey.
Modern Greek transcription of ELIAS.
ILIJAmMacedonian, Serbian, Croatian, Bulgarian
Macedonian, Serbian and Croatian form of ELIJAH, and a Bulgarian variant transcription of ILIYA.
Hungarian diminutive of ILONA.
ILINAfBulgarian, Macedonian
Feminine form of ILIYA.
Bulgarian form of ELIJAH.
İLKAYf & mTurkish
Means "new moon" in Turkish, derived from ilk "first" and ay "moon".
Means "first man" in Turkish, derived from ilk "first" and er "man, brave".
İLKİNmTurkish, Azerbaijani
Means "first" in Turkish and Azerbaijani.
Hungarian form of ELIAS.
ILONAfHungarian, German, Finnish, Latvian, Lithuanian, Polish, Czech
Meaning uncertain, possibly a Hungarian form of HELEN.
Turkish form of ELIJAH.
Arabic form of ELIJAH.
IMAMUmEastern African, Swahili
Means "spiritual leader" in Swahili, ultimately from Arabic إمام (Imam).
IMANIf & mEastern African, Swahili, African American
Means "faith" in Swahili, ultimately of Arabic origin.
Derived from Georgian იმედი (imedi) meaning "hope".
Variant of IMRAN.
IMRANmArabic, Urdu, Punjabi, Malay, Bengali
Arabic form of AMRAM. This is the name Muslims traditionally assign to the father of the Virgin Mary (analogous to the Christian Joachim).
Diminutive of IMRE.
Basque form of IGNATIUS.
Means "tongue of a bell" in Hebrew.
Means "amber" in Hebrew.
Means "beautiful" in Indonesian.
From the name of the country, which is itself derived from the name of the Indus River. The river's name is ultimately from Sanskrit सिन्धु (Sindhu) meaning "body of trembling water, river".
INDRAmHinduism, Indian, Hindi, Nepali
Means "possessing drops of rain" from Sanskrit इन्दु (indu) meaning "a drop" and (ra) meaning "acquiring, possessing". Indra is the name of the ancient Hindu warrior god of the sky and rain. He is the chief god in the Hindu text the Rigveda.
Lithuanian form of INÉS.
Latvian form of INÉS.
Medieval Spanish form of ENEKO. This was the birth name of Saint Ignatius of Loyola, who changed it in honour of Saint Ignatius of Antioch. As such, this name is sometimes regarded as a form of IGNATIUS.
INIGOmEnglish (Rare)
English form of ÍÑIGO. It became well-known in Britain due to the 17th-century English architect Inigo Jones. He was named after his father, a Catholic who was named for Saint Ignatius of Loyola.
Means "desire, passion" in Kazakh.
INNESm & fScottish
Anglicized form of AONGHUS, also used as a feminine name.
INTANfIndonesian, Malay
Means "diamond" in Malay and Indonesian.
Means "pearl" in Kazakh.
IOANAfRomanian, Bulgarian
Romanian feminine form of JOHN. This is also a variant transcription of the Bulgarian name YOANA.
IOANEmGeorgian (Archaic)
Older Georgian form of JOHN.
Older Russian form of JOHN.
IOHELmBiblical Latin
Form of JOEL used in the Latin Old Testament.
Hawaiian form of JOSHUA.
Diminutive of IORWERTH.
IONASmBiblical Greek, Biblical Latin
Form of JONAH used in the Greek Bible. It is also the form used in the Latin New Testament.
Romanian diminutive of JOHN.
Romanian diminutive of JOHN.
IORAMmBiblical Latin, Biblical Greek
Form of JORAM used in the Greek and Latin Old Testament.
Georgian form of JOSEPH.
IOSESmBiblical Greek
Greek form of JOSES.
IOSIFmRussian, Romanian, Greek
Russian, Romanian and Greek form of JOSEPH.
IOVISmRoman Mythology
Older form of JOVE.
IPATImRussian (Rare)
Variant transcription of IPATIY.
Means "fortunate" in Arabic. Allama Muhammad Iqbal (1877-1938) was a poet, philosopher, and scholar from Pakistan.
Means "fern field" in Basque.
French form of IRENE.
IRENEfEnglish, Italian, Spanish, Portuguese, Swedish, Norwegian, Danish, Finnish, German, Dutch, Ancient Greek (Latinized), Greek Mythology (Latinized)
From Greek Ειρηνη (Eirene), derived from a word meaning "peace". This was the name of the Greek goddess who personified peace, one of the ‘Ωραι (Horai). It was also borne by several early Christian saints. The name was common in the Byzantine Empire, notably being borne by an 8th-century empress, who was the first woman to lead the empire. She originally served as regent for her son, but later had him killed and ruled alone.... [more]
Turkish form of IRFAN.
Means "knowledge, awareness, learning" in Arabic.
Greek variant of IRIS, from the genitive form Ιριδος (Iridos).
Georgian form of IRENE.
Modern Greek form of IRENE.
Means "river" in Turkish.
Variant of HIRUNE.
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