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Gender Feminine
Scripts Наташа(Russian)
Pronounced Pron. nu-TA-shə(Russian)
nə-TAHSH-ə(English)
  [key · IPA]

Meaning & History

Russian diminutive of NATALYA. This is the name of a character in Leo Tolstoy's novel War and Peace (1865). It has been used in the English-speaking world only since the 20th century.

Related Names

VariantNata(Russian)
DiminutivesTasha(Russian) Nat, Tasha(English)
Other Languages & CulturesLatasha, Natisha(African American) Natallia(Belarusian) Natalia, Nataliya(Bulgarian) Natàlia(Catalan) Natalija, Nataša(Croatian) Natálie, Nataša(Czech) Natalia, Natalie, Nathalie(Danish) Natalia, Natalie, Nathalie(Dutch) Natacha, Nathalie(French) Natalia(Georgian) Natalia, Natalie, Nathalie(German) Natalia(Greek) Natália(Hungarian) Natalia, Natalina(Italian) Natalia(Late Roman) Natālija(Latvian) Natalija(Lithuanian) Natalija, Nataša(Macedonian) Natalia, Natalie, Nathalie(Norwegian) Natalia, Natasza, Natalka(Polish) Natacha, Natália, Natalina(Portuguese) Nathália(Portuguese (Brazilian)) Natalia(Romanian) Natalija, Nataša(Serbian) Natália, Nataša(Slovak) Natalija, Nataša(Slovene) Natalia(Spanish) Natalia, Natalie, Nathalie(Swedish) Natalia, Nataliya, Natali, Natalka(Ukrainian)
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