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Spectacular history behind this name. I must say I do like the meaning.
Derived from the Lithuanian noun 'ąžuolas' meaning "oak tree".

In Lithuanian folklore and popular culture, Ąžuolas is the name of one of the three sons of the titular character of the folk tale "Eglė žalčių karalienė", which translates to English as "Eglė, the Queen of Serpents".

- https://de.wikipedia.org/wiki/%C4%84%C5%BEuolas (in German)
- https://www.tevu-darzelis.lt/vaiku-vardai/Azuolas/ (in Lithuanian)
- http://www.vardai.org/vardo-reiksme/Azuolas/ (in Lithuanian)
- http://day.lt/vardai/Azuolas (in Lithuanian)
- http://vardai.vlkk.lt/vardas/Azuolas (in Lithuanian)
- https://en.wiktionary.org/wiki/%C4%85%C5%BEuolas (in English)
- https://translate.google.com/#lt/en/%C4%85%C5%BEuolas (in English)
- https://lt.wikipedia.org/wiki/%C4%84%C5%BEuolas (in Lithuanian)
- https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Egl%C4%97_the_Queen_of_Serpents (in English).
Oaks were sacred in the ancient pagan culture; they were worshiped and considered to be a symbol of manhood, strength and nobility. Oak would be planted by the house upon birth of a son as a charm for a strong personality. In ancient Lithuanian songs oak is usually a metaphor for a man, so... basically, that's a particularly masculine name.
It is not Azuolas, it's Ąžuolas!
[noted -ed]

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