Hungarian Names

Hungarian names are used in the country of Hungary in central Europe. See also about Hungarian names.
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Hungarian form of ABEL.
Hungarian form of ABIGAIL.
Hungarian form of ABRAHAM.
ADAfEnglish, German, Polish, Hungarian, Italian, Finnish
Short form of ADELAIDE and other names beginning with the same sound. This name was borne by Augusta Ada King (1815-1852), the Countess of Lovelace (known as Ada Lovelace), a daughter of Lord Byron. She was an assistant to Charles Babbage, the inventor of an early mechanical computer.
Hungarian form of ADAM.
Hungarian form of ADELA.
ADELAIDAfSpanish, Hungarian
Spanish and Hungarian form of ADELAIDE.
ADOLFmGerman, Dutch, Swedish, Norwegian, Danish, Czech, Hungarian, Ancient Germanic
From the Germanic name Adalwolf, which meant "noble wolf" from the Germanic elements adal "noble" and wulf. It was borne by several Swedish kings as a first or second name, most notably by Gustav II Adolf in the 17th century. Association with Adolf Hitler (1889-1945), the leader of the Nazi party in Germany during World War II, has lessened the use of this name.
Hungarian form of ADRIAN.
ADRIÁNmSpanish, Hungarian
Spanish and Hungarian form of Hadrianus (see HADRIAN).
Hungarian feminine form of ADRIAN.
Diminutive of ÁGOTA or ÁGNES.
Hungarian form of AGNES.
Hungarian form of Augustinus (see AUGUSTINE (1)).
Hungarian form of AGATHA.
Possibly of Turkic origin meaning "white falcon". This was the name of a medieval Hungarian clan.
Hungarian form of ALOYSIUS.
ALBERTmEnglish, French, Catalan, German, Polish, Russian, Dutch, Swedish, Norwegian, Danish, Icelandic, Romanian, Hungarian, Ancient Germanic
From the Germanic name Adalbert, which was composed of the elements adal "noble" and beraht "bright". This name was common among medieval German royalty. The Normans introduced it to England, where it replaced the Old English cognate Æðelberht. Though it became rare in England by the 17th century, it was repopularized in the 19th century by the German-born Prince Albert, the husband of Queen Victoria.... [more]
ALEXm & fEnglish, Dutch, German, French, Portuguese, Italian, Romanian, Greek, Swedish, Norwegian, Danish, Icelandic, Hungarian, Russian
Short form of ALEXANDER, ALEXANDRA, and other names beginning with Alex.
ALEXANDERmEnglish, German, Dutch, Swedish, Norwegian, Danish, Icelandic, Hungarian, Slovak, Biblical, Ancient Greek (Latinized), Greek Mythology (Latinized)
Latinized form of the Greek name Αλεξανδρος (Alexandros), which meant "defending men" from Greek αλεξω (alexo) "to defend, help" and ανηρ (aner) "man" (genitive ανδρος). In Greek mythology this was another name of the hero Paris, and it also belongs to several characters in the New Testament. However, the most famous bearer was Alexander the Great, king of Macedon. In the 4th century BC he built a huge empire out of Greece, Egypt, Persia, and parts of India. Due to his fame, and later medieval tales involving him, use of his name spread throughout Europe.... [more]
ALEXANDRAfEnglish, German, Dutch, French, Swedish, Norwegian, Danish, Icelandic, Greek, Portuguese, Romanian, Czech, Slovak, Hungarian, Catalan, Spanish, Italian, Russian, Ukrainian, Ancient Greek, Greek Mythology
Feminine form of ALEXANDER. In Greek mythology this was a Mycenaean epithet of the goddess Hera, and an alternate name of Cassandra. It was borne by several early Christian saints, and also by the wife of Nicholas II, the last czar of Russia. She was from Germany and had the birth name Alix, but was renamed Александра (Aleksandra) upon joining the Russian Church.
ALFRÉDmHungarian, Slovak
Hungarian and Slovak form of ALFRED.
Hungarian form of ALICE.
Hungarian form of ALICE.
Possibly from Hungarian álom "dream", though perhaps of Turkic origin meaning "bought". This was the name of the semi-legendary father of Árpád, the founder of the Hungarian state. Álmos's mother Emese supposedly had a dream in which a turul bird impregnated her and foretold that her son would be the father of a great nation.
AMÁLIAfHungarian, Portuguese, Slovak
Hungarian, Portuguese and Slovak form of AMALIA.
Hungarian form of Ambrosius (see AMBROSE).
Hungarian form of ANASTASIUS.
Hungarian form of ANASTASIA.
Hungarian form of Andreas (see ANDREW).
ANDREA (2)fEnglish, German, Spanish, Czech, Slovak, Hungarian, Swedish, Norwegian, Danish, Icelandic, Dutch, Croatian, Serbian
Feminine form of ANDREW. As an English name, it has been used since the 17th century, though it was not common until the 20th century.
ANDRISmLatvian, Hungarian
Latvian form and Hungarian diminutive of ANDREW.
Hungarian form of ANNETTE.
Hungarian feminine form of Angelus (see ANGEL).
Hungarian form of ANGELICA.
Hungarian diminutive of ANNA.
ANNAfEnglish, Italian, German, Dutch, Swedish, Norwegian, Danish, Finnish, Estonian, Latvian, Greek, Hungarian, Polish, Russian, Ukrainian, Belarusian, Czech, Slovak, Bulgarian, Icelandic, Faroese, Catalan, Occitan, Breton, Biblical, Old Church Slavic, Biblical Latin, Biblical Greek
Form of Channah (see HANNAH) used in the Greek and Latin Old Testament. Many later Old Testament translations, including the English, use the Hannah spelling instead of Anna. The name appears briefly in the New Testament belonging to a prophetess who recognized Jesus as the Messiah. It was a popular name in the Byzantine Empire from an early date, and in the Middle Ages it became common among Western Christians due to veneration of Saint Anna (usually known as Saint Anne in English), the name traditionally assigned to the mother of the Virgin Mary. In the English-speaking world, this form came into general use in the 18th century, joining Ann and Anne.... [more]
Combination of ANNA and MÁRIA.
Hungarian diminutive of ANNA.
Hungarian form of Antonius (see ANTHONY).
ANTÓNIAfPortuguese, Slovak, Hungarian
Portuguese, Slovak and Hungarian feminine form of Antonius (see ANTHONY).
Derived from Hungarian arany meaning "gold". It is used as a vernacular form of AURÉLIA.
Hungarian form of AARON.
From Hungarian árpa meaning "barley". This was the name of a 9th-century Magyar ruler who led his people into Hungary. He is considered a Hungarian national hero.
Hungarian form of ARTHUR.
ATTILAmHistory, Hungarian
Possibly means "little father" from Gothic atta "father" combined with a diminutive suffix. This was the name of a 5th-century leader of the Huns, a nomadic people from Central Asia who had expanded into Eastern Europe by the 4th century. Attila was the name given to him by his Gothic-speaking subjects in Eastern Europe; his real name may have been Avithohol.
Hungarian form of AURELIUS.
Hungarian feminine form of AURELIUS.
Hungarian form of BLAISE.
Hungarian form of Valentinus (see VALENTINE (1)).
Diminutive of ANDRÁS.
BARBARAfEnglish, Italian, French, German, Polish, Hungarian, Slovene, Croatian, Swedish, Danish, Norwegian, Late Roman
Derived from Greek βαρβαρος (barbaros) meaning "foreign". According to legend, Saint Barbara was a young woman killed by her father Dioscorus, who was then killed by a bolt of lightning. She is the patron of architects, geologists, stonemasons and artillerymen. Because of her renown, the name came into general use in the Christian world in the Middle Ages. In England it became rare after the Protestant Reformation, but it was revived in the 19th century.
Hungarian short form of BARNABAS.
Hungarian form of BARNABAS.
Hungarian short form of BERTALAN.
BARTALmHungarian (Rare)
Hungarian short form of BERTALAN.
BEÁTAfHungarian, Czech, Slovak
Hungarian, Czech and Slovak form of BEATA.
BEATRIXfGerman, Hungarian, Dutch, English, Late Roman
Probably from Viatrix, a feminine form of the Late Latin name Viator which meant "voyager, traveller". It was a common name amongst early Christians, and the spelling was altered by association with Latin beatus "blessed, happy". Viatrix or Beatrix was a 4th-century saint who was strangled to death during the persecutions of Diocletian.... [more]
The meaning of this name is not known for certain. It could be derived from Hungarian bél meaning "guts, bowel" or Slavic бѣлъ (belu) meaning "white". This was the name of four Hungarian kings.
Hungarian form of VINCENT. It is also used as a short form of BENEDEK.
Hungarian variant of the Turkic name Mundzuk, possibly from mončuq meaning "jewel, bead". This was the name of Attila the Hun's father.
Hungarian form of Benedictus (see BENEDICT).
Hungarian form of BENJAMIN.
Hungarian form of BERNADETTE.
Hungarian form of BERNARD.
Hungarian form of BARTHOLOMEW.
Hungarian diminutive of BERTALAN and other names beginning with Bert.
BIANKAfGerman, Hungarian, Polish
German, Hungarian and Polish form of BIANCA.
Derived from Hungarian bíbor meaning "purple".
Means "buttercup" in Hungarian, derived from the archaic word boglár meaning "ornament".
Hungarian form of BALTHAZAR.
BONIFÁCmCzech (Rare), Hungarian (Rare)
Czech and Hungarian form of Bonifatius (see BONIFACE).
Hungarian variant of BARBARA.
Means "juniper" in Hungarian.
Means "stick, mace" in Hungarian.
Diminutive of ERZSÉBET.
BRIGITTAfGerman, Dutch, Hungarian
German, Dutch and Hungarian form of BRIDGET.
CECÍLIAfPortuguese, Slovak, Hungarian
Portuguese, Slovak and Hungarian form of CECILIA.
Hungarian diminutive of CECILIA.
CINTIAfSpanish, Hungarian
Spanish and Hungarian form of CYNTHIA.
Possibly means either "shepherd" or "gift" in Hungarian. According to legend this was the name of the son of Attila the Hun.
Possibly derived from Hungarian cseng meaning "to ring, to clang".
Derived from Hungarian csillag meaning "star". This name was created by the Hungarian author András Dugonics for an 1803 novel and later used and popularized by the poet Mihály Vörösmarty.
DANI (2)mHungarian, Spanish
Hungarian diminutive of DÁNIEL and Spanish diminutive of DANIEL.
DÁNIELmHungarian, Faroese
Hungarian and Faroese form of DANIEL.
DÁVIDmHungarian, Slovak
Hungarian and Slovak form of DAVID.
DÉLIAfPortuguese, French, Hungarian
Portuguese, French and Hungarian form of DELIA (1).
DEMETER (2)mHungarian
Hungarian form of DEMETRIUS.
Hungarian form of DENIS.
Hungarian form of Desiderius (see DESIDERIO).
Hungarian form of DIANA.
Hungarian form of DOMINIC.
Hungarian form of DEMETRIUS.
Hungarian form of Donatus (see DONATO).
DÓRAfHungarian, Icelandic
Short form of DOROTTYA and names that end in dóra, such as TEODÓRA or HALLDÓRA.
DORINA (2)fHungarian
Elaboration of DÓRA.
Diminutive of DOROTTYA.
Hungarian form of DOROTHEA.
Diminutive of EDVÁRD or EDUÁRD.
Possibly a Hungarian form of a Germanic name.
EDITfHungarian, Swedish
Hungarian and Swedish form of EDITH.
Hungarian form of EDWARD.
Hungarian form of EDWARD.
EDVINmSwedish, Norwegian, Danish, Finnish, Estonian, Hungarian
Scandinavian, Finnish, Estonian and Hungarian form of EDWIN.
Hungarian form of ALEXIS.
Hungarian form of ELEANOR.
Hungarian form of ELIJAH.
Possibly derived from Finno-Ugric eme meaning "mother". In Hungarian legend this was the name of the grandmother of Árpád, founder of the Hungarian state.
EMILmSwedish, Norwegian, Danish, German, Romanian, Bulgarian, Czech, Slovak, Polish, Russian, Slovene, Serbian, Croatian, Macedonian, Hungarian, Icelandic, English
From the Roman family name Aemilius, which was derived from Latin aemulus meaning "rival".
EMÍLIAfPortuguese, Slovak, Hungarian
Portuguese, Slovak and Hungarian feminine form of Aemilius (see EMIL).
ENDRE (1)mHungarian
Possibly a Hungarian form of ANDREW, though it may in fact originate from a pre-Christian source.
Created by the Hungarian poet Mihály Vörösmarty in the 19th century. He based it on the name of the legendary mother of the Hungarian people, Enéh, which may mean "cow" or "deer".
ERIKmSwedish, Norwegian, Danish, Finnish, Czech, Slovak, Slovene, Croatian, Hungarian, German, Dutch, English
Scandinavian form of ERIC. This was the name of kings of Sweden, Denmark and Norway. King Erik IX of Sweden (12th century) is the patron saint of that country.
ERIKAfSwedish, Norwegian, Danish, Finnish, German, Hungarian, Czech, Slovene, Croatian, English, Italian
Feminine form of ERIK. It also coincides with the word for "heather" in some languages.
Hungarian form of ERNEST.
ERVINmHungarian, Croatian
Hungarian and Croatian form of ERWIN.
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.
Diminutive of ERZSÉBET.
Hungarian form of ESTHER.
Diminutive of ESZTER.
ETELEmHungarian (Rare)
Probably a Hungarian form of ETZEL.
Feminine form of ETELE created by the Hungarian writer András Dugonics for the main character in his novel 'Etelka' (1788).
EULÁLIAfPortuguese, Hungarian, Slovak
Portuguese, Hungarian and Slovak form of EULALIA.
Hungarian form of EVE.
EVELINfGerman, Estonian, Hungarian
German, Estonian and Hungarian form of EVELINA.
Hungarian diminutive of EVE.
Hungarian form of Fabianus (see FABIAN).
Diminutive of FÁBIÁN.
FANNIfFinnish, Hungarian
Finnish diminutive of FRANCISCA and a Hungarian diminutive of FRANCISKA or STEFÁNIA.
FELÍCIAfHungarian, Portuguese
Hungarian and Portuguese form of FELICIA.
Hungarian form of FERDINAND.
Hungarian form of FRANCIS.
Diminutive of FERENC.
Diminutive of FERENC.
Hungarian form of FLORA.
Diminutive of FRANCISKA.
Hungarian feminine form of Franciscus (see FRANCIS).
Hungarian form of FREDERICK.
Diminutive of Eufrozina, the Hungarian form of EUPHROSYNE.
Hungarian form of PHILIP.
GABIf & mGerman, Romanian, Hungarian
German diminutive of GABRIELE (2) (feminine), Romanian diminutive of GABRIEL (masculine) or GABRIELA (feminine), and Hungarian diminutive of GÁBOR (masculine) or GABRIELLA (feminine).
Hungarian form of GABRIEL.
Hungarian form of GABRIEL.
Hungarian form of GALLUS.
Hungarian form of JASPER.
Hungarian diminutive of JASPER.
Hungarian form of GERARD. Saint Gellért was an 11th-century missionary to Hungary who was martyred by being thrown into the Danube.
Hungarian form of GREGORY.
Diminutive of GERGELY.
Hungarian form of GERTRUDE.
From Gyeücsa, possibly derived from a diminutive form of the Hungarian noble title gyevü or gyeü, itself from Turkic jabgu. This was the name of a 10th-century leader of the Hungarians, the father of the first king István.
GITTAfGerman, Hungarian
German short form of BRIGITTA and a Hungarian short form of MARGIT.
Hungarian form of GISELLE.
Hungarian diminutive of GISELLE.
GRÉTAfHungarian, Icelandic
Short form of MARGARÉTA (Hungarian) or MARGRÉT (Icelandic).
Hungarian form of GUSTAV.
From Hungarian gyöngy meaning "pearl", of Turkic origin.
Hungarian form of GEORGE.
Hungarian feminine form of GEORGE.
Means "victor" in Hungarian.
From a Hungarian royal title, which was probably of Turkic origin. This name is also used as a Hungarian form of JULIUS.
Diminutive of GYÖRGY.
Shortened form of HAJNAL. The Hungarian poet Mihály Vörösmarty used it in his epic poem 'Zalán Futása' (1825).
Means "dawn" in Hungarian.
Means "morning glory (flower)" in Hungarian.
Diminutive of HAJNAL or HAJNALKA.
Means "heather" in Hungarian.
HEDVIGfSwedish, Norwegian, Danish, Hungarian
Scandinavian and Hungarian form of HEDWIG.
Hungarian form of HELEN.
HENRIETTAfEnglish, Hungarian, Finnish, Swedish, Dutch
Latinate form of HENRIETTE. It was introduced to England by Henriette Marie, the wife of the 17th-century English king Charles I. The name Henriette was also Anglicized as Harriet, a form which was initially more popular.
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.
Means "violet" in Hungarian, ultimately from Latin viola.
IDAfEnglish, German, Swedish, Norwegian, Danish, Dutch, Italian, Spanish, Portuguese, Hungarian, Slovene, Croatian, Ancient Germanic
Derived from the Germanic element id meaning "work, labour". The Normans brought this name to England, though it eventually died out there in the Middle Ages. It was strongly revived in the 19th century, in part due to the heroine in Alfred Lord Tennyson's poem 'The Princess' (1847), which was later adapted into the play 'Princess Ida' (1884) by Gilbert and Sullivan.... [more]
IGNÁCmHungarian, Czech, Slovak
Hungarian, Czech and Slovak form of IGNATIUS.
Hungarian diminutive of ILDIKÓ.
Possibly a form of HILDA. This name was borne by the last wife of Attila the Hun.
Hungarian diminutive of ILDIKÓ.
Hungarian diminutive of ILONA.
Hungarian diminutive of ILONA.
Hungarian diminutive of ILONA.
Hungarian form of ELIAS.
ILONAfHungarian, German, Finnish, Latvian, Lithuanian, Polish, Czech
Meaning uncertain, possibly a Hungarian form of HELEN.
ILONKAfHungarian, Czech
Hungarian and Czech diminutive of ILONA.
Hungarian form of EMMERICH. This was the name of an 11th-century Hungarian saint, the son of Saint Istvan. He is also known as Emeric.
Diminutive of IMRE.
Hungarian form of IRENE.
IRMAfGerman, English, Dutch, Finnish, Spanish, Italian, Georgian, Lithuanian, Hungarian (Rare), Ancient Germanic
German short form of names beginning with the Germanic element ermen, which meant "whole, universal". It is thus related to EMMA. It began to be regularly used in the English-speaking world in the 19th century.
IRMUSKAfHungarian (Rare)
Hungarian diminutive of IRMA.
Hungarian form of STEPHEN. This was the name of the first king of Hungary. Ruling in the 11th century, he encouraged the spread of Christianity among his subjects and is considered the patron saint of Hungary.
IVÁNmSpanish, Hungarian
Spanish and Hungarian form of IVAN.
IZABELLAfHungarian, Polish
Hungarian and Polish form of ISABELLA.
Hungarian form of ISAAC.
Hungarian form of JACOB (or JAMES).
JÁKOBmHungarian (Rare)
Hungarian variant form of JACOB (or JAMES).
Diminutive of JÁNOS.
JANImFinnish, Hungarian
Finnish form and Hungarian diminutive of JOHN.
Hungarian form of JOHN.
Hungarian form of JASMINE.
Diminutive of JENŐ.
From the name of an ancient Hungarian tribe. Since the 19th century it has been used as a Hungarian form of EUGENE.
Short form of JOLÁNKA.
JOLÁNKAfHungarian (Rare)
Created by the Hungarian writer András Dugonics for the main character in his novel 'Jólánka, Etelkának Leánya' (1803). He may have based it on Hungarian jóleán meaning "good girl" or possibly on the name YOLANDA.
Diminutive of JÓZSEF.
JOZEFAfHungarian, Slovene
Hungarian and Slovene feminine form of JOSEPH.
Hungarian form of JOSEPH.
Diminutive of JÓZSEF.
Hungarian form of JOSHUA.
Hungarian short form of JULIA.
JÚLIAfPortuguese, Catalan, Hungarian, Slovak
Portuguese, Catalan, Hungarian and Slovak form of JULIA.
JULIANNAfHungarian, Polish, English
Feminine form of Iulianus (see JULIAN).
Hungarian diminutive of JULIA.
KAJETÁNmCzech (Rare), Slovak (Rare), Hungarian (Rare)
Czech, Slovak and Hungarian form of Caietanus (see GAETANO).
Probably of Turkic origin, meaning "remainder". This was the name of a 12th-century king of Hungary. It was also borne in the 13th-century by the first king of Galicia-Volhynia, who was also a member of the Hungarian Árpád royal family. This name has been frequently confused with Koloman.
KAMILLAfHungarian, Swedish, Norwegian, Danish
Hungarian form of CAMILLA, as well as a Scandinavian variant. This is also the Hungarian word for the chamomile flower (species Matricaria chamomilla).
Diminutive of KÁROLY.
KAROLAfHungarian, German
Hungarian and German feminine form of CAROLUS.
Hungarian form of KARL.
KATAfHungarian, Finnish, Croatian
Hungarian short form of KATALIN, Finnish short form of KATARIINA and Croatian short form of KATARINA.
KATALINfHungarian, Basque
Hungarian and Basque form of KATHERINE.
Hungarian diminutive of KATALIN.
KATIfFinnish, Estonian, Hungarian
Finnish and Estonian diminutive of KATARIINA and a Hungarian diminutive of KATALIN.
KATICAfCroatian, Slovene, Hungarian
Croatian, Slovene and Hungarian diminutive of KATHERINE.
KATINKAfGerman, Hungarian, Dutch
German diminutive of KATHARINA, a Hungarian diminutive of KATALIN and a Dutch diminutive of CATHARINA.
Hungarian diminutive of KATALIN.
KAZIMÍRmCzech (Rare), Slovak (Rare), Hungarian (Rare)
Czech, Slovak and Hungarian form of CASIMIR.
Hungarian form of CASIMIR.
Hungarian form of CLEMENT.
Derived from Hungarian kincs "treasure". This name was created by Hungarian author Mór Jókai in 'The Novel of the Next Century' (1872).
KINGAfPolish, Hungarian
Polish and Hungarian diminutive of KUNIGUNDE.
Diminutive of KATALIN.
KLÁRAfHungarian, Czech, Slovak
Hungarian, Czech and Slovak form of CLARA.
Diminutive of MIKLÓS.
KONRÁDmHungarian, Czech, Slovak
Hungarian, Czech and Slovak form of CONRAD.
Possibly of Turkic origin meaning "great, tall".
Hungarian form of CORNELIUS.
KORNÉLIAfHungarian, Slovak
Hungarian and Slovak form of CORNELIA.
Hungarian form of CHRISTOPHER.
Hungarian form of CHRISTIAN.
Hungarian form of CHRISTINA.
Hungarian form of LOUIS.
LARA (1)fRussian, English, German, French, Italian, Spanish, Portuguese, Dutch, Hungarian, Slovene, Croatian
Russian short form of LARISA. It was introduced to the English-speaking world by a character from Boris Pasternak's novel 'Doctor Zhivago' (1957) and the subsequent movie adaptation (1965).
Hungarian form of VLADISLAV. Saint László was an 11th-century king of Hungary, looked upon as the embodiment of Christian virtue and bravery.
LAURAfEnglish, Spanish, Italian, Portuguese, Romanian, Finnish, Estonian, Hungarian, Polish, Slovene, Croatian, Swedish, Norwegian, Danish, German, Dutch, Late Roman
Feminine form of the Late Latin name Laurus, which meant "laurel". This meaning was favourable, since in ancient Rome the leaves of laurel trees were used to create victors' garlands. The name was borne by the 9th-century Spanish martyr Saint Laura, who was a nun thrown into a vat of molten lead by the Moors. It was also the name of the subject of poems by the 14th-century Italian poet Petrarch.... [more]
Hungarian form of LAZARUS.
LETÍCIAfPortuguese, Hungarian
Portuguese and Hungarian form of LETITIA.
Old Hungarian name, possibly of Slavic origin, or possibly from Hungarian lesz "will be". This name was used by the Árpád royal family since at least the 10th century.
LÍDIAfPortuguese, Catalan, Hungarian
Portuguese, Catalan and Hungarian form of LYDIA.
LILIfGerman, French, Hungarian
German, French and Hungarian diminutive of ELISABETH, also sometimes connected to the German word lilie meaning "lily". In Hungarian, it can also be diminutive of KAROLINA or JÚLIA.
Hungarian form of LILLIAN.
Hungarian diminutive of LÍVIA or LÍDIA.
LINDAfEnglish, Dutch, German, Italian, Swedish, Norwegian, Danish, Icelandic, French, Latvian, Finnish, Hungarian, Czech, Slovak, Ancient Germanic
Originally a medieval short form of Germanic names containing the element lind meaning "flexible, soft, mild". It also coincides with the Spanish and Portuguese word linda meaning "beautiful".
LÍVIAfPortuguese, Hungarian, Slovak
Portuguese, Hungarian and Slovak form of LIVIA (1).
Hungarian form of ROLAND.
Hungarian form of ROLAND.
Hungarian form of Laurentius (see LAURENCE (1)).
LUCA (2)fHungarian, Croatian
Hungarian and Croatian form of LUCIA.
LUJZAfHungarian, Slovak
Hungarian and Slovak feminine form of LOUIS.
Hungarian form of LUKE.
MAGDALÉNAfCzech, Slovak, Hungarian
Czech, Slovak and Hungarian form of MAGDALENE.
Hungarian form of MAGDALENE.
MARA (2)fHungarian, Croatian, Serbian
Hungarian variant of MÁRIA, and a Croatian and Serbian variant of MARIJA.
Hungarian form of MARCELLUS.
MARGARÉTAfHungarian, Slovak
Hungarian and Slovak form of MARGARET.
MARGITfHungarian, Danish, Swedish, Norwegian, Estonian, German
Hungarian and Scandinavian form of MARGARET.
MARI (1)fWelsh, Breton, Estonian, Finnish, Hungarian, Swedish, Norwegian, Danish
Welsh, Breton, Estonian and Finnish form of MARIA, as well as a Hungarian diminutive of MÁRIA. It is also a Scandinavian form of MARIE.
MÁRIAfHungarian, Slovak
Hungarian and Slovak form of MARIA.
MARIÁNmSlovak, Czech, Hungarian
Slovak, Czech and Hungarian form of MARIANUS.
MARIANNAfItalian, English, Hungarian, Slovak, Polish, Finnish, Greek
Combination of MARIA and ANNA. It has been confused with the Roman name MARIANA to the point that it is no longer easy to separate the two forms. It is sometimes also used as a Latinized form of MARIAMNE.
MARICAfCroatian, Serbian, Slovene, Hungarian
Diminutive of MARIJA (Croatian, Serbian and Slovene) or MÁRIA (Hungarian).
MARIETTAfItalian, Greek, Hungarian
Italian, Greek and Hungarian diminutive of MARIA.
MARIKAfCzech, Slovak, Polish, Hungarian, Greek, Finnish, Estonian, Georgian
Diminutive of MARIA or other names beginning with Mari.
MARISKAfHungarian, Dutch
Diminutive of MARIA.
Hungarian form of MARK.