I think it's okay...

I like Georgina better. This sounds a bit like a rip off, and has too much 'George' in it for my taste.
― Anonymous User  9/22/2020
I like 'Georgiana'. I pronounce it as 'GEE-or-GEE-yanna' not 'Jaw-gee-ah-nu' or its variants.
Malkiboy  10/22/2019
One of the Reed sisters in Jane Eyre is named Georgiana. She is the most beautiful sister and has blonde curls. I personally hate her.
INSERT_NAME_HERE  12/13/2018
In 2018, 68 is the most common age for an American (U.S.) Georgiana who is registered female with the Social Security Administration. It is the 3, 037th most common female first name for living U.S. citizens.
― Anonymous User  10/15/2018
This name is also used in Romania. It appears to be quite popular there. [noted -ed]
Buneary  8/11/2016
The name Georgiana was given to 117 girls born in the US in 2015.
HerculePoirot  6/16/2016
Some possible nicknames:
Georgie, maybe even George if you're a Nancy Drew fan
― Anonymous User  5/24/2016
My name is Georgiana. I was born in '86 and I have met two Georgiana's in my lifetime and both of them have the name Georgiana as a middle name. Sometimes there are issues with pronunciation and it actually happens quite often most people miss the ANA at the end and pronounce it Georgina. Although I am quick to let them know that my name is Georgiana. I love my name and I would love to name my daughter after myself because I want the name to live on. The name Georgiana is not common, yet it isn't odd to the point where it is very strange to pronounce. I have always received a ridiculous amount of compliments for my name and that gives me lots of confidence. My father's name is George, hence I am Georgiana and I couldn't be prouder to say my name.
Gvasco  4/16/2016
The name Georgiana was given to 69 baby girls born in the US in 2012.
Oohvintage  7/19/2013
Beautiful elegant name used by Jane Austen. Georgiana has the nickname Giana which is cute.
― Anonymous User  6/18/2011
This name can be pronounced JORJ-AN-a, JORJ-AHN-nah, JAWR-jee-AN-a, or JAWR-jee-AHN-nah. All are correct :)
― Anonymous User  5/10/2011
I'm in love with this name. I love it! Georgie is the cutest nickname ever.
italiannames  9/12/2009
I pronounce it "George-ee-ah-nah".
Clockwork  6/17/2009
This is a really pretty name. I came across it first while reading "Pride and Prejudice." However, I prefer simply Georgia.
meggsxx3  4/22/2009
I much prefer the spelling Georgianna over Georgiana. It seems more classic and feminine to me. Georgiana seems more southern.
Nausicaa  3/1/2009
Although I don't like the name George for a boy, I love this name for a girl. Like the name Georgia, it's so classy and feminine, and although not very common right now, I think it will come back in fashion soon because of movies like "Pride and Prejudice" and "The Duchess", all having characters with this name. I’ve heard it pronounced both “Georg-ain-hu” and Georg e anna. While I like both pronunciations, I prefer the second.
TiffanyS  2/3/2009
Historical famouos bearers:
Georgiana Keable
Georgiana Buller (1884-1953)
Georgiana Drew (1856-1893)
Georgiana Fullerton (1812-1885)
Georgiana McCrae (1804-1890)
Georgiana Cavendish, Duchess of Devonshire (1757-1806)
Georgiana Kennedy later Molloy 1805-1843 early settler in Western Australia, 1st botanical collector in the colony
ss Georgiana best known shipwreck from American Civil War
GEORGIANA  12/17/2008
It comes from the Greek word Ãåùñãéïò, meaning farmer.
GEORGIANA  12/17/2008
The Georgia oak (Quercus Georgiana), also called the Stone Mountain oak, is a rare deciduous oak. It is native to the southeastern United States, with a very restricted range in the southern Appalachian.
GEORGIANA  12/17/2008
Pronounced [jawr-jee-an-uh]
GEORGIANA  12/17/2008
More than anything the name's Greek root meaning farmer is a symbol of humbleness. The main connection is to Saint George, known in the Greek Orthodox faith as the one that fought the dragon of evil and won victoriously over him in the battle. Is a symbol of strength over evil and courage in life over anything.
GEORGIANA  12/17/2008
It is a name that as its religious history means courage and humbleness. Quite unique, a lot of people that I've encountered have never heard of it or it seems quite new to the ears. My Romanian full name was Georgiana Florea meaning "farmers flower" taking the original meaning of the actual word in Greek. The Greeks would call St. George a word with this root, because the saint's actions represented the humbleness of a farmer but the courage of a saint.
GEORGIANA  12/17/2008
I hear British people pronounce this name "George-ain-uh". I have also heard it pronounced "Georgi-anna" as well. (Which I personally think sounds better.)
RachelLee  11/19/2008
This is the first name of the Dutchess of Devonshire. Keira Knightly will be potraying her in "The Dutchess".
Jeana Bradbury  9/9/2008
Georgiana is the wife of Aylmer in Hawthorne's short story "The Birthmark."
― Anonymous User  12/19/2007
John Keats revised a poem he'd written as a very young man which he'd addressed to "dearest Emma", and replaced this with "Georgiana". So it must have four syllables, with stresses on the first and third, otherwise the metre doesn't work out. And Keats would not have made that kind of mistake.
Anneza  5/18/2007
Georgiana Podsnap is a character in "Our Mutual Friend" by Charles Dickens.
Kate  5/8/2007
We are considering this name for a daughter. My husband's great-grandmother was Georgiana. My only hesitation in using it is that I worry people will have trouble with the pronunciation.
― Anonymous User  1/17/2007
I love the name Georgiana, it sounds so proper and is not too common.
― Anonymous User  1/1/2007
Mr. Darcy's sweet and talented younger sister in 'Pride & Prejudice'.
ml1muse  10/15/2006
One of Jane Eyre's rather cruel cousins.
― Anonymous User  8/18/2006
I absolutely adore this name!
― Anonymous User  7/16/2006
This is a beautiful name! It isn't overly used which is one aspect I like about it. It's also very classical and sophisticated. "Georgie" and "Ana" would be great nicknames, too!
Amanda Frances  6/30/2006
Used a lot in 19th and 18th century novels, Jane Austen and Charlotte Bronte being two examples of authors who used the name for supporting characters.
kelley  8/4/2005

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