CherryfEnglish Simply means "cherry" from the name of the fruit. It can also be a diminutive of Charity. It has been in use since the late 19th century.
ClaymEnglish From an English surname that originally referred to a person who lived near or worked with clay. This name can also be a short form of Clayton.
CloverfEnglish (Rare) From the English word for the wild flower, ultimately deriving from Old English clafre.
DaisyfEnglish Simply from the English word for the white flower, ultimately derived from Old English dægeseage meaning "day eye". It was first used as a given name in the 19th century, at the same time many other plant and flower names were coined.
JasminefEnglish, French From the English word for the climbing plant with fragrant flowers that is used for making perfumes. It is derived via Arabic from Persian یاسمین (yasamin), which is also a Persian name.
Lakem & fEnglish (Rare) From the English word lake, for the inland body of water. It is ultimately derived from Latin lacus.
PrimrosefEnglish (Rare) From the English word for the flower, ultimately deriving from Latin prima rosa "first rose".
Riverm & fEnglish (Modern) From the English word that denotes a flowing body of water. The word is ultimately derived (via Old French) from Latin ripa "riverbank".
RosefEnglish, French Originally a Norman form of the Germanic name Hrodohaidis meaning "famous type", composed of the elements hrod "fame" and heid "kind, sort, type". The Normans introduced it to England in the forms Roese and Rohese. From an early date it was associated with the word for the fragrant flower rose (derived from Latin rosa). When the name was revived in the 19th century, it was probably with the flower in mind.
RosemaryfEnglish Combination of Rose and Mary. This name can also be given in reference to the herb, which gets its name from Latin ros marinus meaning "dew of the sea". It came into use as a given name in the 19th century.
RossmScottish, English From a Scottish and English surname that originally indicated a person from a place called Ross (such as the region of Ross in northern Scotland), derived from Gaelic ros meaning "promontory, headland". A famous bearer of the surname was Sir James Clark Ross (1800-1862), an Antarctic explorer.
SavannahfEnglish From the English word for the large grassy plain, ultimately deriving from the Taino (Native American) word zabana. It came into use as a given name in America in the 19th century. It was revived in the 1980s by the movie Savannah Smiles (1982).
Skyf & mEnglish (Modern) Simply from the English word sky, which was ultimately derived from Old Norse ský "cloud".
SpringfEnglish From the name of the season, ultimately from Old English springan "to leap, to burst forth".
SummerfEnglish From the name of the season, ultimately from Old English sumor. It has been in use as a given name since the 1970s.