Names of Length 8

This is a list of names in which the length is 8.
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French feminine form of CYRIL.
Feminine form of CZESŁAW.
DAEDALUSmGreek Mythology (Latinized)
Latinized form of the Greek Δαιδαλος (Daidalos) which was derived from δαιδαλλω (daidallo) meaning "to work cunningly". In Greek myth Daedalus was an Athenian inventor who was banished to Crete. There he designed the Labyrinth for King Minos, but he and his son Icarus were eventually imprisoned inside it because he had aided Theseus in his quest against the Minotaur. Daelalus and Icarus escaped using wings fashioned from wax, but Icarus fell from the sky to his death.
Created by author George R. R. Martin for a character in his series 'A Song of Ice and Fire', first published 1996, and the television adaption 'Game of Thrones' (2011-). An explanation for the meaning of her name is not provided, though it is presumably intended to be of Valyrian origin. In the series Daenerys Targaryen is a queen of the Dothraki and a claimant to the throne of Westeros.
DAFFODILfEnglish (Rare)
From the name of the flower, ultimately derived from Dutch de affodil meaning "the asphodel".
Scottish Gaelic form of DAVID.
Means "fawn" from Gaelic damh "stag, ox" combined with a diminutive suffix.
Slovene feminine form of DAMIAN.
DAMOCLESmGreek Mythology (Latinized)
Latinized form of the Greek name Δαμοκλης (Damokles), which was derived from δαμος (damos) "the people", a Doric Greek variant of δημος (demos), and κλεος (kleos) "glory". In Greek legend Damocles was a member of the court of Dionysius the Elder, the king of Syracuse. Damocles expressed envy of the king's station so Dionysius offered to switch roles with him for a day. To illustrate to Damocles the peril of a man in his position he suspended a sword over the throne.
Means "rope around the belly", derived from Sanskrit दाम (dama) meaning "rope" and उदर (udara) meaning "belly". This is another name of the Hindu god Krishna, given to him because his foster-mother tied him to a large urn.
DAMOKLESmGreek Mythology
Original Greek form of DAMOCLES.
Feminine form of DANIEL.
Dutch feminine form of DANIEL.
DANIELLEfFrench, English
French feminine form of DANIEL. It has been commonly used in the English-speaking world only since the 20th century.
DANIYYELmBiblical Hebrew
Original Hebrew form of DANIEL.
DARDANOSmGreek Mythology
Possibly from Greek δαρδαπτω (dardapto) "to devour". In Greek mythology Dardanos was a son of Zeus and Electra. He was the founder of the city of Dardania in Asia Minor.
From the second part of NESTAN-DAREJAN.
DARSHANAfIndian, Marathi
Feminine form of DARSHAN.
DASHIELLmEnglish (Rare)
In the case of American author Dashiell Hammett (1894-1961), it is an Anglicized form of his mother's surname De Chiel, which is of unknown meaning.
DAZHDBOGmSlavic Mythology
Possibly means "the giving god" in Slavic. He was a Slavic god of the sun and light, a son of Svarog. In some myths he is the ancestor of the Russian people.
DEANGELOmAfrican American
Combination of the popular name prefix De and ANGELO.
From a French surname meaning "from the forest". It was originally given in honour of American author John Deforest (1826-1906).
Feminine form of the Latin name Delphinus, which meant "of Delphi". Delphi was a city in ancient Greece, the name of which is possibly related to Greek δελφυς (delphys) "womb". The Blessed Delphina was a 14th-century Provençal nun.
French form of DELPHINA.
Portuguese form of DEMETRIUS.
DEMETRIOmItalian, Spanish
Italian and Spanish form of DEMETRIUS.
Variant of ADEODATUS or DEUSDEDIT. This name was borne by several saints.
Means "pilgrim" in Scottish Gaelic.
Derived from the Old English elements deor "dear" and wine "friend".
DESISLAVmBulgarian, Medieval Slavic
Derived from Slavic elements, possibly deseti meaning "ten", combined with slava "glory".
DESPOINAfGreek Mythology, Greek
Means "mistress, lady" in Greek. In Greek mythology this was the name of the daughter of Demeter and Poseidon. She was worshipped in the Eleusinian Mysteries, which were secret rites practiced at Eleusis near Athens.
Means "king of gods" from Sanskrit देव (deva) meaning "god" and राज (raja) meaning "king". This is another name of the Hindu god Indra.
DEVEREUXmEnglish (Rare)
From an English surname, of Norman French origin, meaning "from Evreux". Evreux is a town in France.
Derived from Greek διαμαντι (diamanti) meaning "diamond".
DIARMAIDmIrish, Irish Mythology
Perhaps means "without envy" in Irish. In Irish mythology this was the name of a warrior who became the lover of Gráinne. It was also the name of several ancient Irish kings.
Dutch form of THEODORIC.
Derived from the Germanic elements theud "people" and helm "helmet, protection".
German form of THEODORIC.
Frisian form of the Germanic name Dietwart, a later form of THEODOARD.
DIKELEDIfSouthern African, Tswana
Means "tears" in Tswana.
DIMITRIJmSlovene, Macedonian
Slovene and Macedonian form of DEMETRIUS.
Modern Greek form of DEMETRIOS.
DIODORUSmAncient Greek (Latinized)
Latinized form of the Greek name Διοδωρος (Diodoros) which meant "gift of Zeus", derived from the elements Διος (Dios) meaning "of ZEUS" and δωρον (doron) meaning "gift". This was the name of a 1st-century BC Greek historian.
DIODOTUSmAncient Greek (Latinized)
Latinized form of Διοδοτος (Diodotos), a Greek name which meant "given by Zeus" from Διος (Dios) meaning "of ZEUS" and δοτος (dotos) meaning "given".
DIOGENESmAncient Greek
Means "born of Zeus" from Greek Διος (Dios) meaning "of ZEUS" and γενης (genes) meaning "born". This was the name of a Greek Cynic philosopher.
DIOMEDESmGreek Mythology
Derived from Greek Διος (Dios) meaning "of ZEUS" and μηδομαι (medomai) meaning "to think, to plan". In Greek legend Diomedes was one of the greatest heroes who fought against the Trojans. With Odysseus he entered Troy and stole the Palladium. After the Trojan War he founded the cities of Brindisi and Arpi in Italy.
Portuguese feminine form of DIONYSIUS.
DIONISIAfItalian, Spanish
Italian and Spanish feminine form of DIONYSIUS.
Romanian form of DIONYSIUS.
Portuguese form of DIONYSIUS.
DIONISIOmSpanish, Italian
Spanish and Italian form of DIONYSIUS.
Feminine form of DIONYSIUS.
DIONYSOSmGreek Mythology
From Greek Διος (Dios) meaning "of ZEUS" combined with NYSA, the name of the region where young Dionysos was said to have been raised. In Greek mythology Dionysos was the god of wine, revelry, fertility and dance. He was the son of Zeus and Semele.
Variant transcription of ĐURAĐA.
DOBROMILmCzech (Rare), Medieval Slavic
Derived from the Slavic elements dobru "good" and milu "gracious, dear".
DOIREANNfIrish, Irish Mythology
Means "sullen, tempestuous" in Irish. This was the name of several characters in Irish legend, including a daughter of Bodb Derg who poisoned Fionn mac Cumhail.
Italian feminine form of DOMINIC.
Italian form of DOMINIC. Domenico Veneziano was a Renaissance painter who lived in Florence.
DOMHNALLmScottish, Irish
Gaelic form of DONALD.
Portuguese form of DOMINIC.
From the Roman cognomen Domitianus, itself derived from the family name DOMITIUS. This was the name of a 1st-century Roman emperor, Titus Flavius Domitianus.
DOMITILAfSpanish, Portuguese
Spanish and Portuguese form of DOMITILLA.
DOMITIUSmAncient Roman
Roman family name which was probably derived from Latin domitus meaning "having been tamed".
Hungarian form of DOMINIC.
French form of DONATIANUS.
From Sino-Korean (dong) meaning "east" and (geun) meaning "root, foundation", as well as other hanja character combinations.
DONNCHADmAncient Irish
Older Gaelic form of DUNCAN.
DOROTÉIAfPortuguese (Brazilian)
Brazilian Portuguese form of DOROTHEA.
Portuguese form of DOROTHEA.
Lithuanian form of DOROTHEA.
DOROTEJAfSlovene, Croatian, Serbian, Macedonian
Slovene, Croatian, Serbian and Macedonian form of DOROTHEA.
DOROTHEAfGerman, Dutch, Danish, Norwegian, English, Late Greek
Feminine form of the Late Greek name Δωροθεος (Dorotheos), which meant "gift of God" from Greek δωρον (doron) "gift" and θεος (theos) "god". The name Theodore is composed of the same elements in reverse order. Dorothea was the name of two early saints, notably the 4th-century martyr Dorothea of Caesarea. It was also borne by the 14th-century Saint Dorothea of Montau, who was the patron saint of Prussia.
French form of DOROTHEA.
Hungarian form of DOROTHEA.
DRAGOMIRmSerbian, Croatian, Romanian, Bulgarian, Slovene, Medieval Slavic
Derived from the Slavic element dragu meaning "precious" combined with miru meaning "peace, world".
DRAGUTINmSerbian, Croatian, Slovene, Medieval Slavic
Derived from the Slavic element dragu meaning "precious".
DRAHOMÍRmCzech, Slovak
Czech and Slovak form of DRAGOMIR.
Means "daughter of DRUPADA" in Sanskrit. In the Hindu epic the 'Mahabharata' this is the name of the daughter of King Drupada. She married all of the Pandavas, the five sons of Pandu.
Feminine form of DRAŽEN.
DRISCOLLmEnglish (Rare), Irish
From an Irish surname which was an Anglicized form of Ó Eidirsceóil meaning "descendant of the messenger".
DRUMMONDmEnglish (Rare)
From a Scottish surname which was derived from various place names, themselves derived from Gaelic druim meaning "ridge".
DRUSILLAfBiblical, Ancient Roman, Biblical Latin
Feminine diminutive of the Roman family name DRUSUS. In Acts in the New Testament Drusilla is the wife of Felix.
DUBRAVKAfCroatian, Serbian
Feminine form of DUBRAVKO.
DUBRAVKOmCroatian, Serbian
From the old Slavic word dubrava meaning "oak grove".
Means "to live long", derived from Nakh duqa "many" and vakha "to live".
Derived from Spanish dulce meaning "sweet". This name was (first?) used by Miguel de Cervantes in his novel 'Don Quixote' (1605), where it belongs to the love interest of the main character, though she never actually appears in the story.
DUMISANImSouthern African, Zulu, Ndebele
Means "praise" in Zulu and Ndebele.
Diminutive of AVDOTYA.
DUSHYANTmIndian, Hindi
Modern form of DUSHYANTA.
Possibly from Persian گوهر (gohar) "jewel, essence" or جوهر (johar) "essence, ink" (which comes from the same root, but via a loan to Arabic and retransmission to Persian).
Masculine form of DZVEZDA.
Derived from the Old English elements ead "wealth, fortune" and beorht "bright". This was the name of an 8th-century king of Northumbria and three kings of Kent.
Irish form of EDWARD.
Old English form of EDWARD.
Scottish Gaelic form of ELIZABETH.
Derived from the Old English elements eald "old" and gyð "battle".
From the Old English elements eald "old" and ræd "counsel". This name was rarely used after the Norman conquest.
From the Old English elements eald "old" and wine "friend". This name was rarely used after the Norman conquest.
Derived from the Old English elements ealh "temple" and here "army".
Derived from the Old English element ealh "temple" combined with stan "stone".
Manx form of ELIZABETH.
Derived from the Old English element eard "land" combined with wulf "wolf".
Old English form of ESMOND.
Means "stone of help" in Hebrew. This was the name of a monument erected by Samuel in the Old Testament. Charles Dickens used it for the miserly character Ebenezer Scrooge in his novel 'A Christmas Carol' (1843).
Spanish form of EVERARD.
EBERHARDmGerman, Ancient Germanic
German form of EVERARD. This name was borne by a 9th-century Duke of Friuli.
Turkish form of ABU BAKR.
Old English form of EGBERT.
Spanish feminine form of ADELMAR.
Spanish form of ADELMAR.
Portuguese form of IPHIGENEIA.
EFIGÊNIAfPortuguese (Brazilian)
Brazilian Portuguese form of IPHIGENEIA.
Modern Greek form of EUPHROSYNE.
Modern Greek form of EUTHALIA.
Modern Greek form of EUTHYMIA.
Modern Greek form of EUTYCHIA.
Lithuanian form of Aegidius (see GILES).
EGILHARDmAncient Germanic
Germanic name derived from the elements agil "edge of a sword" and hard "brave, hardy".
Feminine form of EGUZKI.
Derived from the Old Norse name Eindriði, possibly from the elements ein "one, alone" and ríða "to ride".
EKKEBERTmAncient Germanic
Old Germanic form of ECKBERT.
EKKEHARDmGerman, Ancient Germanic
Derived from the Germanic elements ag "edge" and hard "brave, hardy".
EKUNDAYOf & mWestern African, Yoruba
Means "sorrow becomes joy" in Yoruba.
Latinate form of ELEANOR.
Hungarian form of ELEANOR.
French form of ELEANOR.
German form of ELEANOR.
German form of ELFREDA.
Polish form of ELIGIUS.
Italian form of HELIODORO.
Means "my eyes look to God" in Hebrew. This was the name of several minor characters in the Old Testament.
Georgian form of ELIZABETH.
Icelandic form of ELIZABETH.
ELISABETfSwedish, Norwegian, Danish, Finnish, Catalan, Spanish, Biblical Greek
Scandinavian and Finnish form of ELIZABETH. It is also used in Spain alongside the traditional form Isabel.
Greek form of ELIZABETH.
Form of ELIZABETH used in many versions of the Old Testament, where it belongs to the wife of Aaron.
ELLANHERmAncient Germanic
Germanic name composed of the elements aljan "strength, power" and hari "army, warrior".
From Hebrew אֶלְנָתָן ('Elnatan) meaning "God has given". In the Old Testament this is the name of both a grandfather of King Jehoiachin and a son of Akbor.
ELPIDIUSmLate Greek (Latinized)
Latinized form of the Greek name Ελπιδιος (Elpidios), which was derived from ελπις (elpis) "hope". This was the name of a 4th-century saint who spent twenty years in a cave in Cappadocia.
Lithuanian form of ELIZABETH.
Polish form of ELIZABETH.
EMANUELAfItalian, Romanian
Italian and Romanian feminine form of EMMANUEL.
Italian form of EMMANUEL.
EMILIANOmSpanish, Italian
Spanish and Italian form of the Roman cognomen Aemilianus, which was itself derived from the family name Aemilius (see EMIL).
EMMANUELmBiblical, French, English
From the Hebrew name עִמָּנוּאֵל ('Immanu'el) meaning "God is with us", from the roots עִם ('im) meaning "with" and אֵל (el) meaning "God". This was the foretold name of the Messiah in the Old Testament. It has been used in England since the 16th century in the spellings Emmanuel and Immanuel, though it has not been widespread. The name has been more common in continental Europe, especially in Spain and Portugal (in the spellings Manuel and Manoel).
From an Old French form of the Germanic name Amelina, originally a diminutive of Germanic names beginning with the element amal meaning "work". The Normans introduced this name to England.
EMMERICHmGerman, Ancient Germanic
Germanic name, in which the second element is ric meaning "power". The first element may be ermen "whole, universal" (making it a relative of Ermenrich), amal "work, labour" (making it a relative of Amalric) or heim "home" (making it a relative of Henry). It is likely that several forms merged into a single name.
Latin form of EMIDIO.
ENDYMIONmGreek Mythology
Derived from Greek ενδυειν (endyein) meaning "to dive into, to enter". In Greek mythology he was an Aeolian mortal loved by the moon goddess Selene, who asked Zeus to grant him eternal life. Zeus complied by putting him into an eternal sleep in a cave on Mount Latmos.
Means "ray of peace" in Mongolian.
EPAPHRASmBiblical, Ancient Greek, Biblical Greek, Biblical Latin
Derived from Greek επαφρος (epaphros) meaning "foamy". In the New Testament this is the name of one of Paul's co-workers.
Latin form of EFISIO.
EPIFANIOmSpanish, Italian
From the Latin name Epiphanius, which was from the Greek name Επιφανιος (Epiphanios), itself derived from the Greek word επιφανεια (epiphaneia) meaning "appearance, manifestation". This name was borne by a few early saints. It is associated with the event known in English as the Epiphany (Spanish Epifanía, Italian Epifania, Latin Epiphania), the coming of the three Magi to visit the infant Jesus.
EPIPHANYfEnglish (Rare)
From the name of the Christian festival (January 6) which commemorates the visit of the Magi to the infant Jesus. It is also an English word meaning "sudden appearance" or "sudden perception", ultimately deriving from Greek επιφανεια (epiphaneia) "manifestation".
Icelandic form of ERLAND.
Icelandic form of ERLING.
Italian form of HERMAGORAS.
Lithuanian form of ERNEST.
Hungarian form of ELIZABETH. This is the native name of Saint Elizabeth of Hungary. It was also borne by the infamous Erzsébet Báthory, a 16th-century countess and murderer.
Persian form of ALEXANDER.
ESTIENNEmMedieval French
Medieval French form of STEPHEN.
Spanish form of STELLA (1), coinciding with the Spanish word meaning "star".
Spanish feminine form of ADALWIN.
ETHELREDmEnglish (Archaic)
Middle English form of ÆÐELRÆD. The name was very rare after the Norman conquest, but it was revived briefly in the 19th century.
EUGENEIAfAncient Greek
Ancient Greek feminine form of EUGENE.
EUGENIOSmAncient Greek
Ancient Greek form of EUGENE.
EUGENIUSmAncient Greek (Latinized)
Latinized form of Eugenios (see EUGENE).
From Sino-Korean (eun) meaning "kindness, mercy, charity" or (eun) meaning "careful, anxious, attentive" combined with (jeong) meaning "court" or (jeong) meaning "pretty, graceful". This name can be formed by other hanja character combinations as well.
From Sino-Korean (eun) meaning "kindness, mercy, charity" and (yeong) meaning "flower, petal, brave, hero". This name can be formed by other hanja character combinations as well.
Variant transcription of EUN-YEONG.
EUPHEMIAfAncient Greek, English (Archaic)
Means "to use words of good omen" from Greek () "good" and φημι (phemi) "to speak, to declare". Saint Euphemia was an early martyr from Chalcedon.
EUPRAXIAfAncient Greek
From a Greek word meaning "good conduct", derived from ευ (eu) "good" and πραξις (praxis) "action, exercise".
EURYDICEfGreek Mythology (Latinized)
From the Greek Ευρυδικη (Eurydike) which meant "wide justice", derived from ευρυς (eurys) "wide" and δικη (dike) "justice". In Greek myth she was the wife of Orpheus. Her husband tried to rescue her from Hades, but he failed when he disobeyed the condition that he not look back upon her on their way out.
EUSEBIOSmAncient Greek
Derived from Greek ευσεβης (eusebes) meaning "pious", itself derived from ευ (eu) "good" and σεβω (sebo) "to worship, to honour". This was the name of several saints.
EUSEBIUSmAncient Greek (Latinized)
Latinized form of EUSEBIOS. This was the name of a 4th-century historian of the Christian church.
French form of Eustachius or Eustathius (see EUSTACE).
EUSTACHYmPolish (Archaic)
Polish form of Eustachius (see EUSTACE).
EUTHALIAfAncient Greek
Means "flower, bloom" from the Greek word ευθαλεια (euthaleia), itself derived from ευ (eu) "good" and θαλλω (thallo) "to blossom".
EUTROPIAfAncient Greek
Feminine form of Eutropios (see EUTROPIUS).
Spanish form of EUTROPIUS.
EUTYCHIAfAncient Greek
Feminine form of Eutychios (see EUTYCHIUS).
EUTYCHUSmBiblical, Biblical Latin
Latinized form of the Greek name Ευτυχος (Eutychos), which was derived from Greek ευτυχης (eutyches) "fortunate". The word was formed of the elements ευ (eu) "good" and τυχη (tyche) "chance, luck, fortune". In the New Testament this is the name of a young man who went to sleep while Paul was preaching and fell from the third story of the building. He was believed to be dead, but later turned out to be alive.
French form of EVARISTUS.
EVARISTOmSpanish, Italian, Portuguese
Spanish, Italian and Portuguese form of EVARISTUS.
Macedonian form of EUDOCIA.
EVDOKIYAfBulgarian, Russian
Bulgarian form of EUDOCIA, and a variant Russian transcription of YEVDOKIYA.
Finnish form of EVELINA.
Macedonian form of EUGENIA.
EVGENIYAfBulgarian, Russian
Bulgarian form of EUGENIA and a variant Russian transcription of YEVGENIYA.
Modern Greek form of EURYDICE.
EYSTEINNmAncient Scandinavian, Icelandic
Derived from the Old Norse elements ey meaning "island" or "good fortune" and steinn meaning "stone".
Icelandic form of Eyvindr (see ØYVIND).
EZECHIASmBiblical Latin
Form of HEZEKIAH used in the Latin Old Testament.
EZECHIELmBiblical Latin
Latin form of EZEKIEL used in some versions of the Vulgate.
EZEQUIELmSpanish, Portuguese
Spanish and Portuguese form of EZEKIEL.
FABIANUSmAncient Roman
Original Latin form of FABIAN.
French feminine form of Fabianus (see FABIAN).
FABRICIAfAncient Roman
Feminine form of Fabricius (see FABRICE).
FABRICIOmSpanish, Portuguese
Spanish and Portuguese form of Fabricius (see FABRICE).
Italian feminine form of Fabricius (see FABRICE).
Italian form of Fabricius (see FABRICE).
FARAMUNDmAncient Germanic
Derived from the Germanic elements fara "journey" and mund "protection". This was the name of a semi-legendary 5th-century king of the Franks.
Variant transcription of FEREYDOUN.
FARQUHARmIrish, Scottish
Anglicized form of FEARCHAR.
Feminine form of FATHI.
FAUSTINAfAncient Roman, Italian
Feminine form of Faustinus (see FAUSTINO).
French feminine form of Faustinus (see FAUSTINO).
FAUSTINOmSpanish, Italian, Portuguese
Spanish, Italian and Portuguese form of the Roman cognomen Faustinus, which was itself derived from the Roman name FAUSTUS. Faustinus was the name of several early saints.
Feminine form of FAWZI.
FEARCHARmIrish, Scottish
Means "dear man" from Gaelic fear "man" and char "dear".
Means "man of valour", derived from the Gaelic elements fear "man" and gal "valour". This was the name of an 8th-century king of Ireland.
FEARGHASmIrish, Scottish, Irish Mythology
Means "man of vigour", derived from the Gaelic elements fear "man" and gus "vigour". This was the name of several characters in Irish legend including the Ulster hero Fearghas mac Róich.
Italian feminine form of FREDERICK.
FEDERICOmSpanish, Italian
Spanish and Italian form of FREDERICK. Spanish poet Federico García Lorca (1898-1936) and Italian filmmaker Federico Fellini (1920-1993) are famous bearers of this name.
FEDERIGOmItalian (Archaic)
Archaic Italian form of FREDERICK.
French form of Felicianus (see FELICIANO).
Italian form of FELICITAS. It also coincides closely with Italian felicità "happiness".
French form of FELICITAS.
From the English word felicity meaning "happiness", which ultimately derives from Latin felicitas "good luck". This was one of the virtue names adopted by the Puritans around the 17th century. It can sometimes be used as an English form of the Latin name FELICITAS. This name was revived in the late 1990s after the appearance of the television series 'Felicity'.
Masculine form of FELICIA. This was the name of a 4th-century saint, a companion of Saint Castor of Karden.
Polish form of Felicianus (see FELICIANO).
Russian form of THEODOSIUS.
Russian form of THERAPON.
FERNANDAfSpanish, Portuguese, Italian
Spanish, Portuguese and Italian feminine form of FERDINAND.
French feminine form of FERDINAND.
FERNANDOmSpanish, Portuguese
Spanish and Portuguese form of FERDINAND.
Welsh form of FRANCIS.
Feminine form of FIKRI.
FILIBERTmGerman (Rare), Ancient Germanic
Means "much brightness" from the Germanic elements filu "much" and beraht "bright".
Macedonian form of PHILOMENA.
FILIPINAfPolish (Rare)
Polish feminine form of FILIP.
Greek form of PHILIP.
Official Dutch form of PHILIP, used on birth certificates but not commonly in daily life.
FILOMENAfItalian, Spanish, Portuguese, Dutch
Italian, Spanish, Portuguese and Dutch form of PHILOMENA.
Diminutive of FIONN.
Old Irish form of FIONNBHARR.
FINNEGANmIrish, English (Modern)
From an Irish surname, an Anglicized form of Ó Fionnagáin meaning "descendant of Fionnagán". The name Fionnagán is a diminutive of FIONN. This was the name of a character in James Joyce's novel 'Finnegans Wake' (1939), the title of which was based on a 19th-century Irish ballad called 'Finnegan's Wake'.
FIONNTANmIrish, Scottish
Modern Irish form of FINTAN.
Combination of Italian fiore "flower" and alba "dawn".
From Italian fiore "flower" combined with a diminutive suffix.
Italian feminine form of Florentius (see FLORENCE).
Italian form of Florentius (see FLORENCE).
Latin form of FIRMIN.
Variant transcription of FIRUZEH.
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