Gender Masculine
Usage Czech
Pronounced Pron. AN-to-nyeen
  [key·IPA]

Meaning & History

Czech form of Antoninus (see Antonino), also used as the Czech form of Antonius (see Anthony). A famous bearer was the Czech composer Antonín Dvořák (1841-1904).

Related Names

Feminine FormAntonie
Other Languages & CulturesAntoine, Antwan(African American) Antoninus, Antonius(Ancient Roman) Andoni, Antton(Basque) Anton(Belarusian) Anton, Antoniy, Andon, Doncho, Toni(Bulgarian) Antoni(Catalan) Anton, Antonijo, Antonio, Antun, Ante, Anto, Tonći, Tonči, Toni(Croatian) Anton(Danish) Anton, Antoon, Antonie, Antonius, Teun, Teunis, Theun, Theunis, Ton, Toon(Dutch) Anton, Antony, Anthony, Tony(English) Antono, Anĉjo(Esperanto) Anton, Tõnis, Tõnu(Estonian) Anton, Anttoni, Toni(Finnish) Antoine, Antonin(French) Antón(Galician) Anton, Toni(German) Antonios, Antonis(Greek) Akoni, Anakoni(Hawaiian) Antal, Tóni(Hungarian) Anton(Icelandic) Antonino, Antonio, Antonello, Nello, Nino, Tonino, Tonio(Italian) Antoon(Limburgish) Antanas(Lithuanian) Anton, Antonij, Andon, Dončo(Macedonian) Anton(Norwegian) Antoni(Polish) António, Toni, Toninho(Portuguese) Antônio(Portuguese (Brazilian)) Anton, Antoniu(Romanian) Anton(Russian) Antonije, Anto(Serbian) Anton(Slovak) Anton, Tone(Slovene) Antonio, Toni, Toño(Spanish) Anton(Swedish) Anton(Ukrainian)
Same SpellingAntonin

Popularity

People think this name is

classic   mature   formal   upper class   urban   strong   strange   complex   serious  

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Entry updated November 16, 2019