Browse Submitted Names

This is a list of submitted names in which an editor of the name is Antique_Cherub.
Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
Amabelle f Literature
Variant of Amabel influenced by French (i.e., with a French feminine name suffix). Used by Haitian-born author Edwidge Danticat for a character in the historical novel 'The Farming of Bones' (1998); the book chronicles a young Haitian girl named Amabelle Desir's 1937 escape from the Dominican Republic following the Parsley Massacre and the spread of antihaitianismo.
Anuket f Egyptian Mythology, African Mythology
Allegedly means "the embracer" or "embrace". This was the name of the personification of the Nile in Egyptian mythology.... [more]
Attracta f Irish, Medieval Irish (Latinized), History (Ecclesiastical)
Latinized form of the Gaelic name Athracht, which is of uncertain meaning. The Latinization was perhaps influenced by attractus "attracted". This was the name of a 6th-century Irish saint who was known as a healer and miracle worker.
Aušrinė f Lithuanian, Baltic Mythology
Derived from Aušra with the feminine adjectival suffix -inė, referring to something made from or pertaining to a noun, ultimately meaning something along the lines of "auroral; pertaining to the dawn."... [more]
Azilda f French (Quebec, Rare, Archaic)
Azilda is a town in Ontario named after one of the first female pioneers to settle there, Azilda Bélanger (née Brisebois), who was known for her healing abilities.
Baoth m Irish
Perhaps related to Beathan. It coincides with a Gaelic word meaning "vain, reckless, wanton, foolish". Other forms are Baothan, Baoithin/Beheen and Baolach... [more]
Bétéide f Irish Mythology
Means "wanton lady" in Irish Gaelic, from "woman" and téide "wantonness" (see Téide). In Irish legend she is a member of the Tuatha Dé Danann, daughter of the goddess Flidais and sister of the witch-like Bé Chuille.
Bremusa f Greek Mythology (Latinized)
Latinized form of Βρεμουσα (Bremousa), which allegedly meant "raging woman" from Greek βρέμω (bremo) "to roar, shout, rage". This was the name of one of the twelve Amazon warriors who followed Penthesilea into the Trojan War.
Calman m Yiddish
Variant of Kalman.
Eldlilja f Icelandic (Modern, Rare)
Combination of the Old Norse name elements eldr "fire" and lilja "lily". This is also the Nordic name of a Chinese lily (flower, Lat. Lilium davidii).
Fanélie f French, French (Belgian, Rare)
French elaboration of Fanny, which is used as a diminutive of both Stéphanie and Françoise in French.
Fig m & f English, Literature
Fig is the name of Hannah's cousin in Curtis Sittenfield's 'The Man of My Dreams'.... [more]
Ginta f Latvian
Of uncertain origin and meaning. Theories include a feminine form of Gints, a feminine form of Gintars and a purely phonetic coinage... [more]
Harlean f English
This was Jean Harlow's real first name.
Hedra f Cornish (Modern, Rare)
Derived from Cornish Hedra "October". This is a recent coinage.
Kokablel m Judeo-Christian-Islamic Legend
Variant form of Kokabiel. This was the name of one of the chiefs of ten of the fallen angels in The Book of Enoch. Kokablel taught man about constellations.
Kosame f Japanese
Means "fine rain" in Japanese.
Kupala f Slavic Mythology
Kupala is the Slavic goddess of water, herbs and magic. Her name means "to bathe".
Leodegrance m Arthurian Cycle, Welsh Mythology
King Leodegrance was Queen Guinevere's father from Arthurian mythology. "His earliest existing mention is in the Prose 'Lancelot', though he may be identical to Geoffrey of Monmouth’s Leodegar."
Lilette f French (Rare)
Likely a diminutive of Lily and its various international variants.
Liliola f History (Ecclesiastical), Medieval French
Perhaps derived from Latin lilium "a lily". This was the name of a 6th-century abbess of Saint-Jean d'Arles, through whose influence Saint Rusticula became a nun.
Liloïe f French (Rare), Gascon (Gallicized)
Gallicized form of Gascon Liloia.
Maolanaithe m Old Irish
From Gaelic Maol Anfaidh meaning "devotee of the storm", from maol "bald, tonsured one" (later "as of someone who is devoted to God") and anfadh "tempest, storm". This was the name of a saint.
Mascarose f Medieval Occitan
Mascarose was borne by two 13th-century female French nobles, Mascarose I of Armagnac, and Mascarose II of Lomagne.
Mélitta f French (Rare)
French form of Melitta.
Mélodine f French (Rare)
Elaborated form of Mélodie.
Miniver f Cornish, Welsh, Welsh Mythology
Anglicized form of Menfre, which is of unknown meaning. Saint Menfre, born c.471, was one of the many holy daughters of King Brychan Brycheiniog. 'St. Menfre appears to have been active in Wales, around Minwear, near Haverfordwest, in Dyfed but, later, left her native land in order to evangelise the Cornish.' The early use of the name was in Cornwall where it appears to be a regional form of Guinevere... [more]
Neptunine f Roman Mythology
Derived from the name of the Greek sea god Neptune, used by the Roman poet Catullus to refer to the nymph Thetis, because she was a granddaughter of Poseidon (Neptune).
Nimuë f Dutch (Rare)
Variant of Nimue.... [more]
Nonín f Irish
Variant of Nóinín.
Sniega f Lithuanian (Rare)
Derived from the Lithuanian noun sniegas meaning "snow". In some cases, this name can also be a short form of Snieguolė.
Vakarinė f Baltic Mythology
Derived from Lithuanian vakaras meaning "evening; (plural only) west" (compare Vakarė) with the feminine adjectival suffix -inė, referring to something made from or pertaining to a noun, ultimately meaning something along the lines of "vesperal; pertaining to the evening."... [more]
Žvoruna f Baltic Mythology
This was the name of the Lithuanian goddess of the hunt and the forest as well as the protector of wild animals who was first recorded in Russian chronicles of the 13th century. ... [more]