Names of Length 7

This is a list of names in which the length is 7.
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BRYNJARmNorwegian, Icelandic
Derived from the Old Norse elements bryn "armour" and arr "warrior".
BRYNLEEfEnglish (Modern)
Combination of BRYN and the popular name suffix lee.
BRYNMORmWelsh
From a Welsh place name meaning "great hill".
BUSINGEm & fEastern African, Kiga
Means "peace" in Rukiga.
BYUNG-HOmKorean
Variant transcription of BYEONG-HO.
CÄCILIAfGerman
German form of CECILIA.
CÄCILIEfGerman
German form of CECILIA.
CADENCEfEnglish (Modern)
From an English word meaning "rhythm, flow". It has been in use only since the 20th century.
CADEYRNmAncient Celtic
Means "battle king" from Welsh cad "battle" and teyrn "king, monarch". Cadeyrn (also known as Catigern) was a 5th-century king of Powys in Wales, the son of Vortigern.
CADFAELmWelsh
Means "battle prince" from Welsh cad "battle" and mael "prince".
CADOGANmWelsh, Irish
Anglicized form of CADWGAN.
CADWGANmWelsh
Means "glory in battle" from Welsh cad "battle" and gwogawn "glory, honour". In the Mabinogion, a collection of tales from Welsh myth, this name is briefly mentioned as the son of Iddon.
CAEDMONmHistory
Meaning unknown, though the first element is likely connected to Brythonic caed meaning "battle". Saint Caedmon was a 7th-century Anglo-Saxon poet who supposedly received his poetic inspiration from a dream. Our only knowledge of him is through the historian Bede.
CAELINAfAncient Roman
Feminine form of CAELINUS.
CAELIUSmAncient Roman
Roman family name which was derived from Latin caelum meaning "heaven".
CAERWYNmWelsh
Derived from the Welsh elements caer "fortress" and gwyn "white, fair".
CAETANOmPortuguese
Portuguese form of Caietanus (see GAETANO).
ÇAĞATAYmTurkish
From the Mongolian name Tsagadai (of unknown meaning), which was borne by the second son of Genghis Khan, known as Chagatai in English.
CAILEANmScottish
Means "whelp, young dog" in Gaelic. This name is also used as a Scottish form of COLUMBA.
CAIRBREmIrish, Scottish
Means "charioteer" in Gaelic.
CAISIDEmAncient Irish
Old Irish byname meaning "curly haired", from Irish Gaelic cas.
CAITLÍNfIrish
Irish form of Cateline, the Old French form of KATHERINE.
CAITLINfIrish, English
Anglicized form of CAITLÍN.
CAITRIAfIrish
Possibly a form of CAITRÍONA.
CAJETANmHistory
English form of CAIETANUS.
CALISTAfEnglish, Portuguese, Spanish
Feminine form of CALLISTUS. As an English name it might also be a variant of KALLISTO.
CALISTOmPortuguese, Spanish
Portuguese and Spanish form of CALLISTUS.
CALIXTAfSpanish, Portuguese
Spanish and Portuguese feminine form of CALIXTUS.
CALIXTEmFrench
French form of CALIXTUS.
CALIXTOmSpanish, Portuguese
Spanish and Portuguese form of CALIXTUS.
CALVAGHmIrish
Anglicized form of CALBHACH.
CALYPSOfGreek Mythology (Latinized)
From Greek Καλυψω (Kalypso) which probably meant "she that conceals", derived from καλυπτω (kalypto) "to cover, to conceal". In Greek myth this was the name of the nymph who fell in love with Odysseus after he was shipwrecked on her island of Ogygia. When he refused to stay with her she detained him for seven years until Zeus ordered her to release him.
CAMBRIAfVarious
Latin form of the Welsh Cymru, the Welsh name for the country of Wales, derived from cymry meaning "the people". It is occasionally used as a given name in modern times.
CAMÉLIAfFrench
French form of CAMELLIA.
CAMELIAfRomanian
From camelie, the Romanian spelling of camellia (see CAMELLIA).
CAMERONm & fEnglish
From a Scottish surname meaning "crooked nose" from Gaelic cam "crooked" and sròn "nose".
CAMILLAfEnglish, Italian, Danish, Swedish, Norwegian, Finnish, German, Ancient Roman, Roman Mythology
Feminine form of CAMILLUS. This was the name of a legendary warrior maiden of the Volsci, as told by Virgil in the 'Aeneid'. It was popularized in the English-speaking world by Fanny Burney's novel 'Camilla' (1796).
CAMILLEf & mFrench, English
French feminine and masculine form of CAMILLA. It is also used in the English-speaking world, where it is generally only feminine.
CAMILLOmItalian
Italian form of CAMILLUS.
CANDACEfEnglish, Biblical, Biblical Latin
From the hereditary title of the queens of Ethiopia, as mentioned in Acts in the New Testament. It is apparently derived from Cushitic kdke meaning "queen mother". In some versions of the Bible it is spelled Kandake, reflecting the Greek spelling Κανδακη. It was used as a given name by the Puritans after the Protestant Reformation. It was popularized in the 20th century by a character in the movie 'Meet the Stewarts' (1942).
CANDELAfSpanish
Short form of CANDELARIA.
CÁNDIDAfSpanish
Spanish form of CANDIDA.
CÂNDIDAfPortuguese
Portuguese form of CANDIDA.
CANDIDAfLate Roman, English
Late Latin name derived from candidus meaning "white". This was the name of several early saints, including a woman supposedly healed by Saint Peter. As an English name, it came into use after George Bernard Shaw's play 'Candida' (1898).
CANDIDEm & fFrench
French form of CANDIDUS or CANDIDA.
CÁNDIDOmSpanish
Spanish form of CANDIDUS.
CÂNDIDOmPortuguese
Portuguese form of CANDIDUS.
CAOIMHEfIrish, Scottish
Derived from Gaelic caomh meaning "beautiful, gentle, kind".
CAOMHÁNmAncient Irish
Diminutive of CAOMH. This was the name of a 6th-century Irish saint.
CAPRICEfEnglish
From the English word meaning "impulse", ultimately (via French) from Italian capriccio.
CAPRINAfVarious
From the name of the Italian island of Capri.
CARADOCmWelsh
Variant of CARADOG.
CARADOGmWelsh
Welsh form of CARATACOS. This is the name of several figures in Welsh history and legend, including a 6th-century king of Gwent and a Knight of the Round Table in Arthurian romance.
CARAMIAfVarious
From the Italian phrase cara mia meaning "my beloved".
CARBREYmIrish, Scottish
Anglicized form of CAIRBRE.
CARIDADfSpanish
Spanish cognate of CHARITY.
CARLENEfEnglish
Feminine diminutive of CARL.
CARLISAfEnglish (Rare)
Combination of CARLA and LISA.
CARLOTAfSpanish, Portuguese
Spanish and Portuguese form of CHARLOTTE.
CARMELAfItalian, Spanish
Italian and Spanish form of CARMEL.
CARMELOmSpanish, Italian
Spanish and Italian masculine form of CARMEL.
CARMINEmItalian
Italian masculine form of CARMEN.
CAROLINfGerman
German feminine form of CAROLUS.
CARREENfEnglish (Rare)
Used by Margaret Mitchell in her novel 'Gone with the Wind' (1936), where it is a combination of CAROLINE and IRENE.
CARROLLmIrish
Anglicized form of CEARBHALL. A famous bearer of the surname was Lewis Carroll (1832-1898), whose real name was Charles Lutwidge Dodgson, the author of 'Alice's Adventures in Wonderland'.
CASIMIRmEnglish, French
English form of the Polish name Kazimierz, derived from the Slavic element kaziti "to destroy" combined with miru "peace, world". Four kings of Poland have borne this name, including Casimir III the Great, who greatly strengthened the Polish state in the 14th century. It was also borne Saint Casimir, a 15th-century Polish prince and a patron saint of Poland and Lithuania. The name was imported into Western Europe via Germany, where it was borne by some royalty.
CASPIANmLiterature
Used by author C. S. Lewis for a character in his 'Chronicles of Narnia' series, first appearing in 1950. Prince Caspian first appears in the fourth book, where he is the rightful king of Narnia driven into exile by his evil uncle Miraz. Lewis probably based the name on the Caspian Sea, which was named for the city of Qazvin, which was itself named for the ancient Cas tribe.
CASSIANmAncient Roman (Anglicized)
From the Roman family name Cassianus, which was derived from CASSIUS. This was the name of several saints, including a 3rd-century martyr from Tangier who is the patron saint of stenographers and a 5th-century mystic who founded a monastery in Marseille.
CASSIDYf & mEnglish (Modern)
From an Irish surname which was derived from Ó Caiside meaning "descendant of CAISIDE".
CASSIUSmAncient Roman
Roman family name which was possibly derived from Latin cassus "empty, vain". This name was borne by several early saints. In modern times, it was the original first name of boxer Muhammad Ali (1942-2016), who was named after his father Cassius Clay, who was himself named after the American abolitionist Cassius Clay (1810-1903).
CĂTĂLINmRomanian
Romanian masculine form of KATHERINE.
CATHAIRmIrish
Means "battle man" from Gaelic cath "battle" and vir "man".
CATHRINfGerman
German short form of KATHARINA.
CATRINEfSwedish
Swedish variant of KATRINE.
CEBRAİLmTurkish
Turkish form of GABRIEL.
CEBRIÁNmSpanish
Spanish form of Cyprianus (see CYPRIAN).
CECÍLIAfPortuguese, Slovak, Hungarian
Portuguese, Slovak and Hungarian form of CECILIA.
CECILIAfEnglish, Italian, Spanish, Swedish, Danish, Norwegian, Dutch, Romanian, Finnish, German
Latinate feminine form of the Roman family name Caecilius, which was derived from Latin caecus "blind". Saint Cecilia was a semi-legendary 2nd- or 3rd-century martyr who was sentenced to die because she refused to worship the Roman gods. After attempts to suffocate her failed, she was beheaded. She was later regarded as the patron saint of music and musicians.... [more]
CECÍLIEfCzech
Czech form of CECILIA.
CECILIEfNorwegian, Danish, Czech
Norwegian, Danish and Czech form of CECILIA.
CECILIOmSpanish, Portuguese, Italian
Spanish, Portuguese and Italian form of Caecilius (see CECILIA).
CECYLIAfPolish
Polish form of CECILIA.
ČEDOMIRmSerbian, Croatian, Macedonian
Derived from the Slavic elements chedo meaning "child" and miru meaning "peace, world".
CEINWENfWelsh
Derived from the Welsh elements cain "lovely" and gwen "white, fair, blessed".
CÉLESTEf & mFrench
French feminine and masculine form of CAELESTIS.
CELESTEf & mItalian, English
Italian feminine and masculine form of CAELESTIS. It is also the English feminine form.
CELINDAfEnglish (Rare)
Probably a blend of CELIA and LINDA. This is also the Spanish name for a variety of shrub with white flowers, known as sweet mock-orange in English (species Philadelphus coronarius).
CENHELMmAnglo-Saxon
Old English form of KENELM.
CEPHEUSmGreek Mythology (Latinized)
Latinized form of the Greek Κηφευς (Kepheus), which is of unknown meaning. In Greek legend he was a king of Ethiopia, the husband of Cassiopeia. After he died he was made into a constellation and placed in the sky.
CÉSAIREmFrench
French form of CAESARIUS.
CESÁRIAfPortuguese
Portuguese feminine form of CAESARIUS.
CESÁRIOmPortuguese
Portuguese form of CAESARIUS.
CEVAHİRf & mTurkish
Turkish form of JAWAHIR.
CEZÁRIOmPortuguese (Brazilian)
Brazilian Portuguese variant of CESÁRIO.
CHAE-WONfKorean
From Sino-Korean (chae) meaning "collect, gather, pluck" combined with (won) meaning "source, origin, beginning". Other hanja combinations are possible.
CHAGGITfBiblical Hebrew
Biblical Hebrew form of HAGGITH.
CHALICEfEnglish (Rare)
Means simply "chalice, goblet" from the English word, derived from Latin calix.
CHANDANmIndian, Hindi, Bengali, Odia
Derived from Sanskrit चन्दन (chandana) meaning "sandalwood".
CHANDERmIndian, Hindi
Variant transcription of CHANDRA.
CHANDRAm & fHinduism, Bengali, Indian, Assamese, Hindi, Marathi, Telugu, Tamil, Kannada, Nepali
Means "moon" in Sanskrit, derived from चन्द (chand) meaning "to shine". This is a transcription of the masculine form चण्ड (a name of the moon in Hindu texts which is often personified as a deity) as well as the feminine form चण्डा.
CHANTALfFrench, English, Dutch
From a French surname which was derived from a place name meaning "stony". It was originally given in honour of Saint Jeanne-Françoise de Chantal, the founder of the Visitation Order in the 17th century. It has become associated with French chant "song".
CHARITAfVarious
Latinate form of CHARITY.
CHARITYfEnglish
From the English word charity, ultimately derived from Late Latin caritas meaning "generous love", from Latin carus "dear, beloved". Caritas was in use as a Roman Christian name. The English name Charity came into use among the Puritans after the Protestant Reformation.
CHARLESmEnglish, French
From the Germanic name Karl, which was derived from a Germanic word meaning "man". However, an alternative theory states that it is derived from the common Germanic name element hari meaning "army, warrior".... [more]
CHARLEYm & fEnglish
Diminutive or feminine form of CHARLES.
CHARLIEm & fEnglish
Diminutive or feminine form of CHARLES. A famous bearer is Charlie Brown, the main character in the comic strip 'Peanuts' by Charles Schulz.
CHARLOTmFrench
French diminutive of CHARLES.
CHAVDARmBulgarian
Derived from a Persian word meaning "leader, dignitary".
CHAWWAHfBiblical Hebrew
Biblical Hebrew form of EVE.
CHAYYIMmHebrew
Derived from the Hebrew word חַיִּים (chayyim) meaning "life". It has been used since medieval times.
CHELSEAfEnglish
From the name of a district in London, originally derived from Old English and meaning "landing place for chalk or limestone". It has been in general use as an English given name since the 1970s.
CHERISHfEnglish
From the English word meaning "to treasure".
CHESLEYmEnglish
From a surname that was originally from a place name meaning "camp meadow" in Old English.
CHESTERmEnglish
From a surname which originally belonged to a person who came from Chester, an old Roman settlement in Britain. The name of the settlement came from Latin castrum "camp, fortress".
CHETANAfIndian, Marathi, Hindi
Feminine form of CHETAN.
CHIBUZOm & fWestern African, Igbo
Means "God leads the way" in Igbo.
CHIDIKEmWestern African, Igbo
Means "God is strong" in Igbo.
CHIHIROfJapanese
From Japanese (chi) meaning "thousand" and (hiro) meaning "search, seek", as well as other kanji combinations.
CHIKAKOfJapanese
From Japanese (chi) meaning "thousand", (ka) meaning "fragrance" and (ko) meaning "child". Other kanji combinations can be possible.
CHIKEREm & fWestern African, Igbo
Means "God created" in Igbo.
CHINASAf & mWestern African, Igbo
Means "God answers" in Igbo.
CHINEDUm & fWestern African, Igbo
Means "God leads" in Igbo.
CHINGISmMongolian
Mongolian form of GENGHIS.
CHISOMOm & fSouthern African, Chewa
Means "grace" in Chewa.
CHIUMBOmEastern African, Mwera
Means "small" in Mwera.
CHIYOKOfJapanese
From Japanese (chi) meaning "thousand" and (yo) meaning "generation" and (ko) meaning "child". Other combinations of kanji characters are possible.
CHIZOBAm & fWestern African, Igbo
Means "God protect us" in Igbo.
CHLORISfGreek Mythology
Derived from Greek χλωρος (chloros) meaning "pale green". Chloris, in Greek mythology, was a minor goddess of vegetation.
CHOLPONfKyrgyz
Means "Venus (the planet)" in Kyrgyz.
CHRISSYfEnglish
Diminutive of CHRISTINE.
CHRISTIfEnglish
Diminutive of CHRISTINE.
CHRISTY (2)mScottish, Irish
Scottish and Irish diminutive of CHRISTOPHER.
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.
CHRYSSAfGreek
Feminine form of CHRYSANTHOS.
CHULDAHfBiblical Hebrew
Biblical Hebrew form of HULDAH.
CIARDHAmIrish
Derived from Irish ciar "black".
CILLIANmIrish
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.
CIPRIANmRomanian
Romanian form of Cyprianus (see CYPRIAN).
CIRÍACOmPortuguese, Spanish
Portuguese form and Spanish variant of CYRIACUS.
CIRIACOmItalian, Spanish
Italian and Spanish form of CYRIACUS.
CIRILLOmItalian
Italian form of CYRIL.
CITLALIf & mNative American, Nahuatl
Means "star" in Nahuatl.
CLARICEfEnglish
Medieval vernacular form of the Late Latin name Claritia, which was a derivative of CLARA.
CLARISAfSpanish
Spanish variant of CLARISSA.
CLARITYfEnglish (Rare)
Simply means "clarity, lucidity" from the English word, ultimately from Latin clarus "clear".
CLÁUDIAfPortuguese
Portuguese feminine form of CLAUDIUS.
CLÀUDIAfCatalan
Catalan feminine form of CLAUDIUS.
CLAUDIAfEnglish, German, Dutch, Italian, Spanish, Romanian, Biblical, Ancient Roman
Feminine form of CLAUDIUS. It is mentioned briefly in the New Testament. As a Christian name it was very rare until the 16th century.
CLAUDIEfFrench
French feminine variant of CLAUDE.
CLÁUDIOmPortuguese
Portuguese form of CLAUDIUS.
CLAUDIOmItalian, Spanish
Italian and Spanish form of CLAUDIUS.
CLAUDIUmRomanian
Romanian form of CLAUDIUS.
CLAYTONmEnglish
From a surname which was originally derived from various English place names, all meaning "clay settlement" in Old English.
CLEDWYNmWelsh
Derived from the Welsh element caled "rough" combined with gwyn "white, fair, blessed".
CLEMENSmGerman, Dutch, Swedish, Norwegian, Danish, Late Roman
Original Latin form of CLEMENT, as well as the German, Dutch and Scandinavian form.
CLÉMENTmFrench
French form of Clemens (see CLEMENT).
CLEMENTmEnglish
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.
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.
CLIFTONmEnglish
From a surname which was originally derived from a place name meaning "settlement by a cliff" in Old English.
CLÍMACOmSpanish
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'.
CLIMENTmCatalan
Catalan form of Clemens (see CLEMENT).
CLINTONmEnglish
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-).
CLODAGHfIrish
From the name of a river in Tipperary, Ireland.
CLOELIAfAncient Roman
Feminine form of CLOELIUS. In Roman legend Cloelia was a maiden who was given to an Etruscan invader as a hostage. She managed to escape by swimming across the Tiber, at the same time helping some of the other captives to safety.
COCHISEmNative American, Apache
From Apache chis meaning "oak, wood". This was the name of a 19th-century chief of the Chiricahua Apache.
COILEANmIrish
Irish form of CAILEAN.
COLBERTmEnglish
From an English surname which was derived from a Norman form of the Germanic name COLOBERT.
COLETTEfFrench
Short form of NICOLETTE. Saint Colette was a 15th-century French nun who gave her money to the poor. This was also the pen name of the French author Sidonie-Gabrielle Colette (1873-1954).
COLLEENfEnglish
Derived from the Irish word cailín meaning "girl". It is not commonly used in Ireland itself, but has been used in America since the early 20th century.
COLOMBAfItalian
Italian feminine form of COLUMBA.
COLOMBEfFrench
French feminine form of COLUMBA.
COLOMBOmItalian
Italian form of 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.
COMFORTfEnglish (Rare)
From the English word comfort, ultimately from Latin confortare "to strengthen greatly", a derivative of fortis "strong". It was used as a given name after the Protestant Reformation.
CONLETHmIrish
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.
CONNELLmEnglish (Rare)
From an Irish surname, an Anglicized form of Ó Conaill meaning "descendant of CONALL".
CONRADOmSpanish
Spanish form of CONRAD.
CORALIEfFrench
Either a French form of KORALIA, or a derivative of Latin corallium "coral" (see CORAL).
CORDELLmEnglish
From a surname meaning "maker of cord" or "seller of cord" in Middle English.
CORDULAfGerman
Late Latin name meaning "heart" from Latin cor, cordis. Saint Cordula was one of the 4th-century companions of Saint Ursula.
CORETTAfEnglish
Diminutive of CORA. It was borne by Coretta Scott King (1927-2006), the wife of Martin Luther King.
CORINNAfGerman, Italian, English, Ancient Greek (Latinized)
Latinized form of the Greek name Κοριννα (Korinna), which was derived from κορη (kore) "maiden". This was the name of a Greek lyric poet of the 5th century BC. The Roman poet Ovid used it for the main female character in his book 'Amores'. In the modern era it has been in use since the 17th century, when Robert Herrick used it in his poem 'Corinna's going a-Maying'.
CORINNEfFrench, English
French form of CORINNA. The French-Swiss author Madame de Staël used it for her novel 'Corinne' (1807).
CORNELLmEnglish
From a surname which was derived from the given name CORNELIUS.
CORRADOmItalian
Italian form of CONRAD. This was a 14th-century saint from Piacenza, Italy.
CORTNEYf & mEnglish
Variant of COURTNEY.
COSETTEfFrench, Literature
From French chosette meaning "little thing". This is the nickname of the illegitimate daughter of Fantine in Victor Hugo's novel 'Les Misérables' (1862). Her real name is Euphrasie, though it is seldom used. In the novel young Cosette is the ward of the cruel Thénardiers until she is retrieved by Jean Valjean.
COSMINAfRomanian
Feminine form of COSMIN.
COSTICĂmRomanian
Romanian diminutive of CONSTANTIN.
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.
CROFTONmEnglish (Rare)
From a surname which was derived from a place name meaning "town with a small enclosed field" in Old English.
ČRTOMIRmSlovene
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.
CRUZITAfSpanish
Diminutive of CRUZ.
CRYSTALfEnglish
From the English word crystal for the clear, colourless glass, sometimes cut into the shape of a gemstone. The English word derives ultimately from Greek κρυσταλλος (krystallos) meaning "ice". It has been in use as a given name since the 19th century.
CRYSTINfWelsh
Welsh form of CHRISTINE.
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.
CVIJETAfCroatian, Serbian
Croatian and Serbian form of CVETKA.
CYNERICmAnglo-Saxon
Derived from Old English cyne "royal" and ric "power".
CYNTHIAfEnglish, Greek Mythology (Latinized)
Latinized form of Greek Κυνθια (Kynthia) which means "woman from Kynthos". This was an epithet of the Greek moon goddess Artemis, given because Kynthos was the mountain on Delos on which she and her twin brother Apollo were born. It was not used as a given name until the Renaissance, and it did not become common in the English-speaking world until the 19th century.
CYNWRIGmAncient Celtic
Derived from Welsh cyn meaning "chief" and gwr meaning "hero, man", plus the suffix ig indicating "has the quality of".
CYPRIANmPolish, English (Rare)
From the Roman family name Cyprianus which meant "from Cyprus" in Latin. Saint Cyprian was a 3rd-century bishop of Carthage and a martyr under the emperor Valerian.
CYPRIENmFrench
French form of Cyprianus (see CYPRIAN).
CYRIACAfLate Roman
Feminine form of CYRIACUS.
CYRILLAfEnglish (Rare)
Feminine form of CYRIL.
CYRILLEm & fFrench
French form of CYRIL, sometimes used as a feminine form.
CZCIBORmPolish (Rare)
Derived from the Slavic elements chisti "honour" and borti "battle".
CZESŁAWmPolish
Derived from the Slavic elements chisti "honour" and slava "glory".
DACIANAfRomanian
Derived from Dacia, the old Roman name for the region which is now Romania and Moldova.
DAE-JUNGmKorean
From Sino-Korean (dae) meaning "big, great, vast, large, high" combined with (jung) meaning "middle". Other combinations of hanja characters can form this name as well. A notable bearer was South Korean president Kim Dae-jung (1924-2009).
DAGFINNmNorwegian, Danish
From the Old Norse name Dagfinnr, which was composed of the elements dagr "day" and Finnr "Sámi, person from Finland".
DAGMARAfPolish
Polish form of DAGMAR.
DAGNIJAfLatvian
Latvian form of DAGNY.
DÁIRÍNEfIrish
Derived from Irish Gaelic dáire meaning "fruitful, fertile".
DAISUKEmJapanese
From Japanese (dai) meaning "big, great" and (suke) meaning "help". Other kanji combinations are possible.
DAIVIDHmScottish (Rare)
Gaelic variant of DAVID.
DAKARAImSouthern African, Shona
Means "rejoice" in Shona.
DALIBORmCzech, Slovak, Croatian, Serbian, Slovene, Medieval Slavic
Derived from the Slavic elements dali meaning "distance" and borti meaning "to fight".
DALIMILmCzech, Slovak
Derived from the Slavic elements dali meaning "distance" and milu meaning "gracious, dear".
DALISAYfFilipino, Tagalog
Means "pure" in Tagalog.
DALITSOm & fSouthern African, Chewa
Means "blessing" in Chewa.
DAMARISfBiblical, Biblical Greek
Probably means "calf, heifer, girl" from Greek δαμαλις (damalis). In the New Testament this is the name of a woman converted to Christianity by Saint Paul.
DAMIAANmDutch
Dutch form of DAMIAN.
DAMIANAfItalian
Italian feminine form of DAMIAN.
DAMIANOmItalian
Italian form of DAMIAN.
DAMIJANmSlovene
Slovene form of DAMIAN.
DAMJANAfSlovene, Serbian, Macedonian
Slovene, Serbian and Macedonian feminine form of DAMIAN.
DAMODARmIndian, Hindi
Modern form of DAMODARA.
DANETTEfEnglish
Feminine diminutive of DANIEL.
DANIÈLEfFrench
French feminine form of DANIEL.
DANIELEmItalian
Italian form of DANIEL.
DANIELSmLatvian
Latvian form of DANIEL.
DANIHELmBiblical Latin
Form of DANIEL used in the Latin Bible.
DANIILUmOld Church Slavic
Old Slavic form of DANIEL.
DANIYAHfArabic
Means "close, near" in Arabic.
DAPHNÉEfFrench
French variant form of DAPHNE.
DARDANAfAlbanian
Feminine form of DARDAN.
DAREJANfGeorgian
From the second part of NESTAN-DAREJAN.
DARIJUSmLithuanian
Lithuanian variant of DARIUS.
DARINKAfSlovene, Croatian
Either a diminutive of DARIJA, or a derivative of the Slavic word dar meaning "gift".
DARIUSHmPersian
Modern Persian form of Dārayavahush (see DARIUS).
DARIUSZmPolish
Polish form of DARIUS.
DARLENEfEnglish
From the English word darling combined with the popular name suffix lene. This name has been in use since the beginning of the 20th century.
DARNELLmEnglish
From a surname, possibly derived from Old French darnel, a type of grass. Alternatively it may be derived from Old English derne "hidden" and halh "nook".
DARRAGHmIrish
Variant of DARA (1) or Anglicized form of DÁIRE.
DARRELLmEnglish
From an English surname which was derived from Norman French d'Airelle, originally denoting one who came from Airelle in France.
DARSHANmIndian, Hindi, Marathi, Gujarati, Kannada
Means "seeing, observing, understanding" in Sanskrit.
DARYUSHmPersian
Variant transcription of DARIUSH.
DAVORKAfCroatian, Serbian
Feminine form of DAVOR.
DAYARAMmIndian, Hindi
Means "compassion of Rama", from Sanskrit दया (daya) meaning "compassion" combined with the name of the god RAMA (1).
DEANDREmAfrican American
Combination of the popular name prefix De and ANDRE.
DEBBORAfBiblical Latin, Biblical Greek
Form of DEBORAH used in the Greek and Latin Old Testament.
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