Famous Bearer
Personal Impression
I love Rosina. It means a lot to me, I have loved this name for a long time.
SaltyLemon123456  7/4/2019
No one has mentioned the 'Barber of Seville' to me when they see it, but that was/is a very old production.
The modernized version of it is Sweeney Todd; the demon barber of Fleet Street.
This is a musical and has been produced as a film with Johnny Depp and Helen Bonham-Carter as main characters- extremely good film! I recommend it!
My school is even putting a show of it on at the moment!
― Anonymous User  2/17/2018
My name is Rosina but my friends call me many other names. It could be because it can be a mouthful if you say it a lot of times. I like my name because it is unusual and interesting.
― Anonymous User  2/17/2018
For those of you who have Rosina in your name, I had a question:
Has anyone ever brought up the "Barber of Seville"? Rosina was a famous character in the Barber of Seville.
Zorchalate  12/18/2016
It's my middle name too - also a tradition in my family for the eldest daughter! My great grandmother was Clara Rosina but used Rosina (shortened to Rose) as her given name. A beautiful name I think.
― Anonymous User  6/14/2016
My second middle name is Rosina. It is our family tradition going back several generations for the eldest daughter to have Rosina in her name, therefore I have this name so to does my mum, my nan, my Grandma had this aswell and that is a far back as I know.

I do have a colleague at work whose first name is Rosina and she was quite impressed that I pronounced it correctly!

I think the name is definitely feminine.
― Anonymous User  5/24/2016
A British friend of mine is named Rosina, and she really hates it. Apparently people usually mispronounce Rosina so she always introduces herself simply as "Rosie" to people. She feels her parents tried too hard to be fancy when picking her name.
PurpleManners  4/26/2016
Italian Promunciation:


Roll your "R." "O" is nicely rounded; "Oh." An "S" sandwiched between two vowels becomes "Z." Finish "-na" as in the "A" in "Father." [noted -ed]
Francesca  1/22/2012
Rosina sounds close to the Danish word for a Raisin = Rosin.

I kinda like it, though, for that reason. It's cute!
― Anonymous User  2/9/2010
Rosina Bulwer-Lytton (1802–1882) was the wife of Edward Bulwer-Lytton, the English novelist, poet, playwright and politician who coined such phrases as "the pen is mightier than the sword" and "It was a dark and stormy night." She herself wrote and published fourteen novels, a volume of essays and a volume of letters.

The name is pronounced "ro-ZEE-nə" in English.
SeaHorse15  8/14/2009
Rosina is not only a name used in Italy, it is/was also used in Germany: a lot of my female ancesters was from Leipzig, Germany around the 15th century, was called Rosina - the oldest ancester named Rosina was born in 1659.
Merethe  8/19/2008
"Rosina" is a feminine name also come across in Bulgaria (pronounced [Rosina], not [Rozina], with a stress on the [i]), but here it is connected with the Bulgarian noun "rosa" (pronounced [rosa], not [roza], with a stress on the [a]), which means "dew" (The Bulgarian word "roza" means "rose" as a noun).
iva_toneva  11/25/2007
Rosina was on the top 1000 list from the 1880's to the 1930's. Its most popular year was the 1890's where it ranked 566.
― Anonymous User  9/25/2006

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