Browse Submitted Names

This is a list of submitted names in which an editor of the name is earthnut.
Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
Aba f Akan
Means "born on Thursday" in Fante, a dialect of Akan.
Abana f African
Variant of Abena.
Abba f Afro-American (Slavery-era)
Short form of Abena. This was used by early slaves in the American south.
Abbott m English
From the English surname Abbott, from Old English abbot, ultimately from Latin abbas "priest".
Abebi f African
Variant of Abeni.
Abiona f & m Yoruba
Means "born during a journey" in Yoruba.
Abir m Hebrew
Means "strong, mighty" in Hebrew (compare Adir), derived from the root of אבר (ʿabar) "to strive upward, mount, soar, fly" (allegedly the name also means "aroma"; cf... [more]
Abira f Hebrew
Feminine form of Abir.
Adamek m Polish
Diminutive of Adam.
Adamuś m Polish
Diminutive of Adam.
Adaśko m Polish
Diminutive of Adam via Adaś.
Aerie f English (Modern, Rare)
Diminutive of names beginning with Aer, coinciding with the English word aerie, "a bird of prey's nest".
Agnodice f Ancient Greek
A dithematic name composed of ‘αγνος (hagnos)‘αγνος (hagnos) "chaste" and δικη (dike) "justice". ... [more]
Ahuitzotl m Aztec, Mexican (Rare)
Means "otter" in Nahuatl, derived from atl "water" and huitzotl "porcupine". ... [more]
Al-'ala' m Arabic
Means "the exalted". Laqab of Ala 1. This was the personal name of Abu Sa'd al-'Ala' ibn Sahl (c. 940–1000), a Muslim mathematician, physicist and optics engineer... [more]
Algie m English
Diminutive of Algernon.
Al-husayn m Arabic
Means "the beautiful". Laqab of Husayn. This was the personal name of Avicenna, a famous physician in the medieval Islamic world.
Amarantu m Sicilian
Sicilian form of Amarantus.
Amarion m African American (Modern)
Combination of the popular phonetic prefix a and Marion 2. It can also be seen as an elaboration of Amari.
Ambroggia f Sicilian
Feminine form of Ambroggiu.
Anaximander m Ancient Greek (Latinized)
Latinized form of Anaximandros. This was the name of a pre-Socratic Greek philosopher.
Àngila f Sicilian
Sicilian form of Angela.
Anisiya f Ukrainian
Ukrainian form of Anysia.
Anissa f Russian
Variant of Anisya.
Anstice f English (British, Rare), Medieval English
Transferred use of the surname Anstice, which was derived from the medieval given name Anastase or Anastayse (from Latin Anastasius), or from its feminine equivalent Anastasie (from Latin Anastasia).
Anxela f Galician
Variant of Ánxela.
Arduinna f Celtic Mythology
From the Gaulish arduo- meaning "height". Arduinna was a Celtic goddess of the Ardennes Forest and region, represented as a huntress riding a boar. The name Arduenna silva for "wooded heights" was applied to several forested mountains, not just the modern Ardennes.
Astrolabe m Medieval French
From the Greek "star taker". Son of Héloïse & Abélard, born c. 1116.
Barthlin m German (Archaic)
German diminutive of Bartholomew.
Bat m English (Archaic), Medieval English
Diminutive of Bartholomew; also compare Bate. A notable bearer was American gunfighter and lawman Bartholomew 'Bat' Masterson (1853-1921), famed sheriff of Dodge City, Kansas.
Bathshua f Biblical, English (Puritan)
Means "daughter of salvation" or "daughter of prosperity" in Hebrew. The first element is Hebrew בַּת (bat) meaning "daughter"; the second element could be derived from the verb יָשַׁע (yasha') "to save, to deliver", which is related to the verb שוע (shawa') meaning "to cry out (for salvation)" and the nouns שוע (shua'), שוע (shoa') and שועה (shawa) all of which mean "a cry (for salvation)", or it could be derived from a noun שוע which has been interpreted as meaning "riches, wealth".... [more]
Bell f & m English
Transferred use of the surname Bell 1.
Benah f Afro-American (Slavery-era)
Short form of Gubena or Abena. This was used by early slaves in the American South - attested in the 1730s in South Carolina... [more]
Beneba f Afro-American (Slavery-era)
English corruption of Abena. This was used by early slaves in the American south. Attested in the 1730's in South Carolina.
Bethiah f English
Variant of Bithiah.
Birch m English
From the English word for the birch tree. Famous bearers include Birch Evans Bayh III, senator from Indiana, who assumed office in 1999. Birch Evans Bayh II was a senator from Indiana 1963-1981.
Blade m English, Popular Culture
Transferred use of the surname Blade or from the Old English blæd ‘leaf of a plant,' of Germanic origin; related to Dutch blad and German Blatt.... [more]
Bliss f & m English (Rare)
Transferred use of the surname Bliss or from Old English blīths, bliss, of Germanic origin; related to blithe... [more]
Brihaspati m & f Hinduism, Indian, Bengali, Hindi
From Sanskrit बृहस्पति (bṛhaspati) meaning "Jupiter (the planet)" or "Thursday". This is the name of a Hindu deity of piety and religious devotion who is often identified with the planet Jupiter.
Bryson m Ancient Greek
From the Greek Βρύσων.
Canyon m & f English
From the English word canyon, ultimately from Greek kanna "small reed", after the plants that grow in the bottom of canyons.
Cascade f & m English
Derived from the English word for a waterfall, ultimately from Latin cadere "to fall".
Chamomile f & m English (American, Rare)
After the herb used for tea. Ultimately from Greek khamaimēlon "earth apple", because the flowers smell reminiscent of apples.
Citrina f English
Elaboration of Citrine.
Citrine f English (Modern, Rare), French
From the English word for a pale yellow variety of quartz that resembles topaz. From Old French citrin, ultimately from Latin citrus, "citron tree". It may also be related to the Yiddish tsitrin, for "lemon tree."... [more]
Cobalt m English
From the metal or the shade of blue. Derived from German kobold, a type of house spirit. This in turn, has a few possible etymologies. One is that it come from Greek koba'los, meaning "rogue"... [more]
Columbia f Judeo-Anglo-Norman (Latinized)
Judeo-Anglo-Norman form of Colombe.
Corydon m Literature, English (American)
Probably related to Greek κορυδός (korydos) meaning "lark". This was a stock name for a shepherd in ancient Greek pastoral poems and fables.
Cove m & f English (Rare)
Either from the English surname Cove or else directly from the vocabulary word cove, which refers to a small coastal inlet.
Crescent m History (Ecclesiastical), Biblical Romanian, Biblical French, French (Rare), English (Rare)
French and Romanian form and English variant of Crescens. In the English-speaking world, it is now considered a nature name referring to the phase of the moon, derived from Old French creissant, ultimately from Latin crescere "come forth, spring up, grow, thrive".... [more]
Cristal m Medieval English, Manx
Medieval English diminutive of Christopher which became the regular Manx form of this name.
Cubbenah m Afro-American (Slavery-era)
English corruption of Kwabena. This was used by early slaves in the American south. Attested in the 1730's in South Carolina.
Cudjoe m Afro-American (Slavery-era)
Anglicized form of Kojo used by early slaves in the American South. It is attested in the 1730s in South Carolina. This name was borne by Cudjoe Lewis (c. 1840-1935), the last known survivor of the Atlantic slave trade between Africa and the United States.
Cypress f & m American (Rare)
From the English word cypress, a group of coniferous trees. Ultimately from Greek kuparissos.
Dandy m Medieval English
Diminutive of Andrew.
Diva f English (Rare)
From Italian diva (“diva, goddess”), from Latin dīva (“goddess”), female of dīvus (“divine, divine one; notably a deified mortal”).
Eagle m English
From the English word eagle, ultimately from Latin aquila. Also from the surname Eagle, originally a nickname for a lordly or sharp-eyed man.
Earth f & m English (Rare), English (Puritan)
From the English word earth, referring to the planet, the soil, or the alchemical element. Ultimately from Old English eorthe.
Emblem f Medieval English
Form of the name Embla or a diminutive of Emmeline.
Erasistratus m Ancient Greek
Erasistratus was one of the first anatomists, studying circulation and the nervous system, and living c. 304-250 BCE.
Erianthe f Obscure
Popularly claimed to mean "lover of flowers" (apparently due to association with Greek eran "to love, to be in love with"), it may actually mean "woolly-haired flower" from the botanical name eriantha, ultimately from Greek ἔριον (erion) "wool" and ανθος (anthos) "flower".
Erla f English (Rare), Icelandic, Faroese, Swedish (Rare), Norwegian (Rare), Danish (Rare), Estonian (Rare)
Scandinavian feminine form of Jarl (compare Erle), and an English feminine form of Earl... [more]
Evernia f English (American)
A kind of lichen. From Greek euernēs "sprouting well" (from eu- "good" + ernos "sprout") + New Latin -ia.
Filiciana f Sicilian
Sicilian form of Feliciana.
Floruś m Polish
Diminutive of Florian.
Freidel f Yiddish
Diminutive of Freyde.
Friedel m & f Dutch (Rare), Flemish (Rare), German, Yiddish
Dutch, Flemish and German short form of Fridolin and its feminine forms Fridolina and Fridoline.... [more]
Gaszko m Medieval Polish
Diminutive of Gajusz and Gajus.
Gaylynn f English (Modern)
Feminine variant of Galen. It may also be considered a combination of Gayle or Gay and the popular name suffix lynn (see Lynn).
Geber m Arabic (Latinized)
Latinate form of Jabir.
Gem f English
Short form of Gemma or directly from the English word gem, "precious stone" from Latin gemma "precious stone, jewel".
Giacomedda f Sicilian
Sicilian form of Giacometta.
Gilormi m Sicilian
Sicilian form of Gerolamo.
Ginueffa f Sicilian
Sicilian form of Genoveffa.
Golden m & f English (Rare), Romani (Archaic)
Either from the English word golden (from Old English gyldan "made of gold") or the surname Golden, originally given as a nickname to someone with blond hair... [more]
Green m English, Medieval English
Transferred use of the surname Green.
Greene m English
Variant of Green.
Gubena f Afro-American (Slavery-era)
English corruption of Abena. This was used by early slaves in the American south. Attested in the 1730's in South Carolina.
Hart m German, English
Either a short form of Hardy, Hartmann, or other name beginning with the element hart or hard, "hardy, strong"; or from the Old English heorot or Middle Low German harte, a male deer... [more]
Hartman m Dutch
Dutch form of Hartmann.
Havana f English (Modern)
From the name of the capital city of Cuba (see Havana). The 2017 song Havana by Cuban-American singer Camila Cabello caused this name to gain some popularity, along with its similarity in sound to Savannah.
Haveron m Medieval English
Medieval variant of Harvey.
Herophilos m Ancient Greek
Derived from the name of the Greek goddess Hera combined with the Greek noun φίλος (philos) meaning "friend, lover".... [more]
Hitch m Medieval English
Medieval diminutive of Richard.
Honesty f English (Puritan)
From the English word "honesty" referring to "fairness and truthfulness". Also the name of a plant with purple flowers, Lunaria annua, also known as 'money plant'. Ultimately from Latin honōrāre 'honor, repute'.
Huehueteotl m Aztec and Toltec Mythology, Indigenous American
Means "old god", from Nahuatl huehue "an elder, an old man" and teotl "god, deity; divine or sacred force". This was the name of a Mesoamerican deity who featured in Aztec mythology, often associated with fire and blood.
Hunayn m Arabic
Possibly derived from John. Hunayn ibn Ishaq (latin: Iohannitius) (809 – 873) was a famous and influential scholar, physician, and scientist of Arab Christian descent.
Hutch m English (Rare, Archaic)
Medieval diminutive of Hugh.
Iàita f Sicilian
Variant of Jàita.
Illimar m Estonian
Variant of Ilmar.
Jàita f Sicilian
Variant of Àita.
Jàjita f Sicilian
Variant of Àjita.
Juba f African American, Afro-American (Slavery-era)
Anglicized form of Adjoa used by early slaves in the American South. It is attested in the 1730s in South Carolina.
Kanada m Indian
A notable bearer is a Hindu philosopher that founded the Vaisheshika school of thought around the 6th C. BCE. He is known for a theory of atomism.
Ketzel f Yiddish, English
Means "kitten" in Yiddish. It is typically used as a nickname.
Khalaf m Arabic
Means "successor, caliph" in Arabic. The title caliph was given to the successors of the Prophet Muhammad, originally elected by the Islamic populace. This was the personal name of Abulcasis, a famous medieval Islamic surgeon.
Lado m Polish, Serbian, Russian, Croatian
Lado is a recurring word in Slavic folk songs celebrating the summer solstice. It's meaning is unknown. The use of the word in the songs convinced 16th century scholars that Lado was a god of love... [more]
Laina f English (Modern, Rare)
Short form of names ending in -laina, such as Alaina, Melaina.
Laken f & m English (American, Modern, Rare)
Elaboration of Lake. The (female) character Laken Lockridge was introduced to the American soap opera Santa Barbara in 1984.
Lakota f & m English (Modern)
Means "alliance of friends, the allies" or "feeling affection, friendly, united, allied" in the Lakota language.
Lenna f Danish (Rare), English
Of uncertain origin and meaning. Theories include a Danish and English variant of Lena (in the case of the English name the spelling mimicks the pronunciation of Lena in various European languages), a Danish diminutive of Leonharda and a modern English feminine form of Lennon.
Licetta f English (Rare)
Possibly a variant of Lisette.
Linney f & m English (Rare)
Transferred use of the surname Linney.
Linu m Sicilian
Sicilian form of Lino 1.
Liriope f Greek Mythology (Latinized)
Latinized form of Leiriope, which literally means "the face of leirion". Leirion was another name that the ancient Greeks had for the daffodil flower. In Greek mythology, Liriope was the name of a nymph.
Lissy f German
Diminutive of Elisabeth and Melissa.
Litha f American (Rare)
Variant of Letha. It coincides with the neo-pagan name of the summer solstice and the midsummer festival that celebrates it (which is borrowed from liþa, the Old English name of the months roughly corresponding to June and July).
Löb m Yiddish
German-Yiddish variant of Leib.
Lobelia f Literature
From the name of the flowering herb, which was named for the Belgian botanist Matthias de Lobel (1538-1616). It was used by the author J. R. R. Tolkien in his novel 'The Lord of the Rings' (1954), in which it belongs to the hobbit Lobelia Sackville-Baggins.
Lórien m & f Literature, English (Modern)
From the Sindarin name Lothlórien, an Elven city in Tolkien's The Lord of the Rings. Named for a land called Lórien in Aman, from which Galadriel had been exiled, Lothlórien means Lórien of the Blossom... [more]
Lorien m Popular Culture
Lorien is a fictional alien from the science fiction television series Babylon 5.
Love m Medieval English
Short form of Lovell.
Loveday f & m English (British, Rare), Medieval English, Cornish, Literature
Medieval form of the Old English name Leofdæg, literally "beloved day". According to medieval English custom, a love day or dies amoris was a day for disputants to come together to try to resolve their differences amicably... [more]
Lovia f English
Elaboration of Lovie or Love 2, or a diminutive of any name containing -lov-, or perhaps a variant of Livia 1 inspired by Love.
Lua f Roman Mythology
In Roman mythology, Lua was a goddess to whom soldiers sacrificed captured weapons. Her name is thought to be derived from Latin luo "to set free".... [more]
Lubka f Bulgarian
Variant transcription of Любка (see Lyubka).
Łuca f Silesian
Silesian form of Łucja.
Lumina f English (Archaic)
Derived from Latin lumina "lights", ultimately from Latin lumen "light". In the English-speaking world, this name was first recorded in the 1800s.
Lyman m English
Transferred use of the surname Lyman.
Mace m Medieval English
Medieval diminutive of Thomas.
Mahogany f English
From the English word mahogany, a tropical tree of the genus Swietenia, valued for their hard, reddish-brown wood; or after the color of the wood. Ultimately from Spanish mahogani, perhaps of Mayan origin.
Marceddu m Sicilian
Sicilian form of Marcello.
Masawaih m Arabic
Arabic form of an Assyrian name.
Medera f Ancient Greek
One of the four women in ancient times that supposedly created the philosopher's stone.
Mentha f English (Rare), Literature
Latinate form of Minthe. Mentha is the name of the mint genus. Mint is a wild flower and an important herb.
Merit f Ancient Egyptian, Arabic (Egyptian)
Derived from Ancient Egyptian mryt, the feminine perfective relative form of mrj "to love, to have affection for, to be fond of" as well as "to want, to wish, to desire"; the name is therefore commonly interpreted as "beloved; the beloved one".... [more]
Merrily f English (American, Rare)
Old English myrge "pleasing, agreeable, pleasant, sweet; pleasantly, melodiously" from Proto-Germanic murgijaz, which probably originally meant "short-lasting."
Minthe f Greek Mythology
Means "mint" in Greek. In Greek mythology Minthe was a nymph was was transformed into an herb by Persephone after attempting to seduce Hades.
Mir m Russian
From the Russian word mir, "world, universe, peace".
Mo m Chinese
Means "ink" or "black". A famous bearer is Mo Di (ca. 470 - ca. 391 BC), a Chinese philosopher and founder of Mohism.
Molt f Medieval English
Medieval diminutive of Matilda.
Mylia f American (Rare)
Feminine form of the surname Mylius.
Nib m & f Medieval English
Diminutive of Isabel or John.
Nickel m Medieval Dutch, Medieval German, Dutch (Rare), German (Rare), English (Rare), Hunsrik
In Germany and the Netherlands, this name is a medieval short form of respectively Nicolaus and Nicolaas. In the case of the latter, it is via the medieval short form Nicol 1, of which Nickel is a variant.... [more]
Nymphaea f Obscure
Latin for "water lily"
Oatis m American (Rare)
Transferred use of the surname Oatis. Also may be used as a variation of Otis.
Obama m English (American)
Obama is given to honor the Forty-fourth President of the United States, Barack Obama.
Obedience f English (Puritan), Romani (Archaic)
From the English word obedience, the act of obeying.
Obi-Wan m Popular Culture
Obi-Wan Kenobi is a character in the 'Star Wars' universe, created by George Lucas. The meaning of the name is not known, but as Lucas was very much influenced by Japanese samurai movies, it is possible that the name is a combination of Japanese 帯 (obi) "belt" (used to tie a kimono) and wan that sounds like the Japanese honorific suffix san.
Obsidian m American (Modern, Rare), Popular Culture
Derived from obsidian, the English name for a specific type of volcanic glass. The name is ultimately derived from Latin obsidianus meaning "of Obsidius", after the Roman (also called Obsius in some instances) who supposedly was the first to discover this type of volcanic glass... [more]
Octav m Romanian
Short form of Octavian.
Õile f Estonian
Directly taken from Estonian õile, an archaic, nowadays poetic word for "flower".
Õili f Estonian
Variant of Õile.
Õilme f Estonian
Derived from Estonian õilme, the genitive case of õile (see Õile).
Oluś m Polish
Diminutive of Aleksander.
Orlo m Jewish
Eastern Ashkenazic Jewish: from Oryol 'eagle' or Orl, a pet form of Aaron.
Orris m English (Rare), Scottish
Transferred use of the surname Orris.
Peseshet f Ancient Egyptian
Peseshet was the Lady Overseer of the Female Physicians in ancient Egypt, ca. 2500 BC.
Poppaea f Ancient Roman
Feminine form of Poppaeus. Poppaea Sabina was the second wife of Nero.
Poppaeus m Ancient Roman
Roman gens name of uncertain origin. It may be related to Latin populus "people".
Poppea f English (Rare, Archaic), Theatre, Italian (Rare, Archaic, ?)
Variant of Poppaea. This name was used for the title character of Claudio Monteverdi's opera 'L'incoronazione di Poppea' (1642).
Pyrrho m Ancient Greek (Latinized)
Latinized form of Pyrrhon. This was the name of the first Greek skeptic philosopher (3rd century BC), who founded the school of Pyrrhonism.
Quantis m & f African American
Transferred use of the surname Quantis.
Quest m English
From the English word for a search, ultimately from from Medieval Latin questa "search, inquiry".
Quetzal m & f Nahuatl, American (Hispanic, Rare), Spanish (Mexican)
From Nahuatl quetzalli, meaning "plumage of the quetzal bird, beautiful feather", figuratively meaning "something precious, something beautiful". Can also be a short form of Quetzalcoatl.
Quintessence f English (Rare)
This name comes from the word that can mean "a thing that is the most perfect example of its type" or, in its literal sense, "fifth essence." The word is derived from Middle French quinte essence, which is, ultimately originated from Medieval Latin quinta essentia, a combination of Latin quinta, the feminine equivalent of quintus meaning "five," and essentia meaning "essence."
Qusta m Arabic
Arabic form of Costa.
Redigon f Medieval English, Medieval Cornish, Cornish (Archaic)
A medieval English vernacular form of Radegund, the name of a 6th-century Frankish queen and saint. In England, a number of churches were dedicated to Saint Radegund in the medieval period.
Remedy f & m English (American, Rare)
From the English word, perhaps intended to be an English equivalent of Remedios.
Remember f & m English, English (Puritan)
From the English word "remember", ultimately from the Latin rememorārī, to remember again, containing the root memor, mindful. A rare Puritan virtue name.
Remunda f Sardinian
Feminine form of Remundu.
Sabbatha f English (Rare), Literature
Derived from English sabbath, the name of the holy day of the week in Judeo-Christian tradition, which derives from Hebrew shabbath, properly "day of rest", from shabath "he rested"... [more]
Sabin m Romanian, Basque, English (Rare), Polish (Rare), French (Rare), Bulgarian (Rare)
English, Romanian, Basque, French and Polish form of Sabinus. Sabin of Bulgaria was the ruler of Bulgaria from 765 to 766.
Sailor f & m English (Modern)
Transferred use of the surname Sailor or directly from the English vocabulary word sailor, denoting one who works on a ship.
Saturday m & f English (African, Rare), Afro-American (Slavery-era)
From the English word for the day of the week, ultimately deriving from Latin meaning "Saturn's day."... [more]
Saxleve f Medieval English
Derived from Old English seax "dagger" and leofu "love".
Sedona f English (American)
In the United States, this name is usually given in honour of the city of Sedona in Arizona. The city itself had been named after Sedona Arabella Schnebly (née Miller), who was the wife of Theodore Carlton Schnebly, the city's first postmaster... [more]
Shasta f English (Modern, Rare), Literature
20th-century adoption of the name of Mount Shasta in Northern California (or the Shasta daisy, named after the mountain), which comes from the name of a Native American tribe that lived in the area; its origin and meaning is lost to time.... [more]
Sīfrit m Medieval German
Medieval South German form of Siegfried.
Solana f Spanish (Latin American, Rare), Catalan (Rare), Portuguese (Brazilian, Rare)
Feminine form of Solano, a Spanish surname which is used as a given name in honour of Saint Francisco Solano (1549-1610).
Stellaria f English (Rare), Italian (Rare)
Probably an elaboration of Stella 1. A genus of small flowers also known as chickweed, after the star-like shape of the flowers.
Stukely m English
Transferred use of the surname Stukely.
Swale f Medieval English
Possibly derived from the Old Norse name Svala.
Sweeting f Medieval English
From Old English swet "sweet".
Sweetlove f Medieval English
From old English swet "sweet" and lufu "love".
Sydonia f Polish (Rare), English (Rare)
Polish form and English variant of Sidonia.
Taborah f English (American)
Famous bearer is Taborah Johnson (born March 21, 1953), also known as Tabby Johnson, a Canadian singer and actress.
Tagutswa m Shona
Means "we are pleased" in Shona.
Tairo m & f Arabic
Arabic meaning little bird from the word "Ta'ir" meaning bird
Tala f Persian
Means "gold" in Persian.
Talan m English
Variant of Talon.
Talve f Estonian (Archaic)
Variant of Talvi. The name coincides with the genitive case of talv "winter".
Taphnutia f History (?)
One of four women in ancient times who supposedly created a philosopher's stone. It is apparently a corruption of Paphnutia, a feminine form of Paphnutius.
Tapputi f Babylonian
Tapputi, or Tapputi-Butt, is the earliest known chemist. She distilled and mixed perfumes and was overseer of the royal palacein Babylonian Mesopotamia ca. 1200 BCE.
Tati f English, Georgian, German, Polish, Portuguese, Russian, Spanish
Diminutive or short form of Tatiana, Tatiane, Tatjana and Tatyana... [more]
Tati m Old Norse
Meaning uncertain. The name is thought to have originated from nursery speech, where it was possibly a toddler's attempt at saying the word "father".
Texas m & f English
Caddo word meaning "Friend", referring to the larger Caddo nation (in opposition to enemy tribes). The name was borrowed into Spanish as texa, plural texas, and used to refer to the Caddo Nation... [more]
Thabit m Arabic
Means "constant, continuing, stable, firm" in Arabic.
Theudhard m German
From the Germanic elements theod "people, race" and hard "hardy, brave, strong".
Thunder f & m English, English (American, Modern, Rare), Popular Culture
From the English word thunder meaning "a loud rumbling or crashing noise heard after a lightning flash due to the expansion of rapidly heated air’ from Old English thunor.
Thursday m & f English (Rare), Afro-American (Slavery-era)
From the name of the day of the week, which ultimately derives from Old English þunresdæg meaning literally "Thor's day", from Þunor (genitive Þunre) and dæg... [more]
Tiarella f English (Rare)
Elaboration of Tiara and Tiare. Also the name of a small woodland flower also known as foamflower.
Till f English
Diminutive of Matilda.
Tisken m Medieval Dutch
Medieval variant form of Tijsken.
Topanga f Popular Culture, Indigenous American
Place name of an area in western Los Angeles County, California. The area was originally named by the Tongva people and may mean "a place above."... [more]
Tortula f Medieval Italian
Means "small twist". Tortula was a physician in 11th C. Salerno, Italy.
Truth f & m English (Puritan), English (Modern, Rare)
From the English word "truth" from Old English trīewth, trēowth meaning ‘faithfulness.'
Tulip f English (Rare)
From the name of the flower. Ultimately from Persian dulband, "turban", from the shape of the opened flower.... [more]
Tuperna f Greenlandic
Short form of Tupernaq.
Twilight f & m American (Modern, Rare)
From the English word referring to the time of day when the sun is just below the horizon. Ultimately from Old English twi- "half" + līht "light".... [more]
Twinkle f English (Rare)
From the English word "twinkle", ultimately from Old English twincan, "to blink".
Tyba m Medieval Polish
Diminutive of Tybald.
Tyjuś m Silesian
Diminutive of Teodor.
Typha f American (Rare, Archaic)
Genus of the cattail plant. Derived from Greek typhos, meaning "marsh".
Tyrus m English, African American, Popular Culture
Transferred use of the surname Tyrus, or modern blend of Tyrone and Cyrus... [more]
Venera f Italian (Rare), Italian (Swiss, Rare), Sicilian
Of debated origin and meaning. Some scholars consider this name a contracted form of Veneranda, while others theorize a derivation from Latin venerabilis.... [more]
Venture m Medieval Italian
Derived from Italian ventura "fortune'. It was occasionally used a diminutive of Bonaventure.
Vigor m History (Ecclesiastical), Croatian, Serbian, Italian, Swedish, Medieval French
Derived from Latin vigor "vigor, strength, liveliness".
Vinanziu m Sicilian
Sicilian form of Venanzio.
Virdiana f Sicilian
Sicilian form of Viridiana.
Water m Medieval English
Middle English variant of Walter.
Watt m Anglo-Saxon, Medieval English
Meaning uncertain. Possibly related to Old English hwatu "omen, divination", itself derived from Old Germanic *hwatō "incitement, motivation", or to wadan "to go, advance, travel"... [more]
Woodsia f English (American)
Feminine form of Woods.
Xacinto m Galician
Galician form of Jacinto.
Xadrian m American (Modern, Rare)
Created from the name Adrian by adding an initial letter X.
Xandru m Maltese
Maltese form of Alexander.
Xaneiro m Galician
Galician form of Januarius.
Xenos m Greek
Derived from Greek ξενος (xenos) meaning "stranger, foreigner".
Xillao m Galician
Galician form of Julian.
Xipe m Aztec and Toltec Mythology, Nahuatl
Means "the flayed one", derived from Nahuatl xipehua, "to flay, to skin, to peel". This was the name of an Aztec deity also known as Xipe Totec, god of ritual flaying and agriculture, who oversaw vegetation, springtime, regeneration, metal crafts, deadly warfare, and the east... [more]