were used by medieval Polish peoples.
Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
BOLKA f Medieval Polish
Medieval Polish short form of BOLESŁAWA
. Princess Bolka (1352 - 1427/1428) was the last representative of the Bytom-Koziel Piasts.
BOŻEBOR m Medieval Polish
composed of the elements of Boże
("God", but originally "fate, valley, happiness") and bor
("fight", "fight, struggle"). Perhaps it meant "one who fights under the protection of fate".
CHWALIBÓG m Medieval Polish
The first element of this name is derived from Polish chwalić
"to praise, to glorify, to laud", which is ultimately derived from Slavic chwal
"to praise, to glorify". The second element is derived from Slavic bog
DAMROKA f Medieval Polish
Recorded in medieval Pomerania and Kashubia, this name is of uncertain origin and meaning. Theories include a Kashubian dialectical form of DĄBRÓWKA
DROGORADZ m Medieval Polish
Derived from the Slavic name elements drogo
"dear; precious" and radz
"to advise" and, in an older meaning, "to take care of someone or something".
DULA f Medieval Polish
Of uncertain origin and meaning. Theories include a derivation from Proto-Slavic *dulěti
"to get fat" and Proto-Slavic kъdulja
, which denoted a kind of pear.
FAWILA f Medieval Polish
Polish form of the Latin Favilla
, borne by an early Christian martyr. The name is recorded in use in Poland in 1306.
HERBORT m Medieval Polish
Derived from the Germanic elements heri / hari
"army" and brort
"blade, spearhead, edge (of a sword)".
JUTROGOST m Medieval Polish
Medieval Polish name derived from Polish jutro
"tomorrow" and the Slavic name element gost
ŁABĘDZ f Medieval Polish
Medieval Polish feminine name meaning "swan". This has been listed as a "pre-Christian" name.
MEINGOD m Old High German, Medieval, Medieval French, Medieval German, Medieval Polish, German (Austrian, Archaic)
Old High German megin
"strength, might, power" + Old High German, Old Dutch got
, Old Saxon, Old Frisian, Old English god
NINOGNIEW m Medieval Polish
Meaning "one whose anger is new", from the elements nino
("young" or "new"), and gniew
PACHNA f Medieval Polish
Derived from the Polish word for "scent" or "aroma"; compare Polish pachnąć
"to smell of". This was used as a feminine given name in medieval Poland.