Browse Submitted Names

This is a list of submitted names in which an editor of the name is LMS.
gender
usage
Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
Aadam m Urdu, Somali, Estonian
Urdu, Somali, and Estonian form of Adam.
Aadi m Indian
Means "first, most important" in Sanskrit. It can also be used as a diminutive of Aditya.
Aadin m & f Sanskrit, Tamil (Modern)
Means "whole day" in Sanskrit.
Aafreen f Indian (Muslim)
Variant transcription of Afreen used by Muslims in India.
A'akuluujjusi f Inuit Mythology
A'akuluujjusi is the great creator mother among the Inuit people.
Aalam m Arabic
Variant of Aalim.
Aaleiya f Obscure
Variant of Aaliyah.
Aaliya f Pakistani
Variant of Aaliyah.
Aaltje f Dutch, Frisian
Diminutive of Adelheid.
Aamor f Spanish (Latin American, Rare)
Possibly a variant of Aanor influenced by Latin amor "love".
Aara f & m Arabic
Means "one who adorns, beautifier" in Arabic.
Aarah f Indian (Muslim), English
Variant of Aara, though it may also be used as a feminine form of Aaron.
Aaraya f & m Indian (Rare)
Variant of Arya 1.
Aaric m American (Modern, Rare)
Variant of Eric influenced by Aaron.
Aaricia f Scandinavian
Likely a variant of Aricia.
Aarin m & f English (American)
Variant of Aaron or Erin
Aarushee f Indian (Rare)
Variant transcription of Aarushi.
Aasha f Indian, Hindi, Tamil
Variant of Asha 1.
Aasiyah f Arabic
Variant of Asiya.
Aassanaaq m Inuit
Popular diminutive being Ossie.
Aatxe m Basque Mythology, Popular Culture
Means "calf" or more specifically, "young bull" in Basque. In Basque mythology, Aatxe is either the androgynous deity Mari 3 embodied as a young cow or bull, or a lesser shapeshifting spirit that takes the form of a bull and occasionally a human; the latter emerges at night, especially in stormy weather, from his cave dwelling in the Basque mountains.
Aazhawigiizhigokwe f Ojibwe (Anglicized)
Meaning, "goes across the sky woman" or "the hanging cloud."
Abadir m Near Eastern Mythology, Coptic (Bohairic), Coptic (Sahidic), Arabic (Archaic), Ethiopian, Somali (Archaic)
Means "mighty father". This was a Phoenician name for the highest deity. It was borne by a legendary Coptic saint who was martyred with his sister Irais (or Iraja, Herais, Rhais).
Abagtha m Biblical, Biblical Hebrew
Etymology unknown, though sources claim it may mean "father of the wine press" or "fortunate". In the book of Esther, this is the name of one of the seven eunuchs in Ahasuerus's court.
Abaigeal f Irish (Rare)
Irish form of Abigail.
Abalam m Popular Culture, Judeo-Christian-Islamic Legend
Meaning unknown. In demonology, Abalam is a king of Jinnestan and one of the assistants of Paimon. This demon was featured in the 2010 film 'The Last Exorcism'.
Abastenia f English (Canadian, Rare), French (Huguenot, ?)
Borne by the American sculptor, social activist and suffragist Abastenia St. Leger Eberle (1878-1942), who was the daughter of Canadian parents.
Abatur m Judeo-Christian-Islamic Legend, Near Eastern Mythology, Arabic (Archaic)
Means literally, "father of the Uthre" in Mandaean, which translates roughly to "father of the angels," derived from aba "father" combined with uthra ('utria) "angel". In the Mandaean Gnostic cosmology, Abatur is "the third of four emanations from the supreme, unknowable deity", and the father of Ptahil, the Mandaean demiurge.
Abayomi m & f Yoruba
Means "he came to bring me joy and happiness" or "I would have been mocked" in Yoruba. It is a name given to a child born after a number of unfortunate or near unfortunate circumstances. It is often called in full as Àbáyòmí Olúwaniòjé meaning "I would have been mocked, if not for God".
Abba m Ancient Aramaic, Hebrew, Jewish
Derived from Aramaic אבא (’abā’) meaning "father", which is ultimately derived from Proto-Semitic ʾab meaning "father".
Abbegale f English
Variant of Abigail.
Abbigail f English
Variant of Abigail.
Abbud m Anglo-Saxon
Derived from Old English abbud meaning "abbot".
Abdeel m Biblical, Biblical Hebrew
Variant of Abdiel. In the Bible, this is the father of Shelemiah.
Abdelaâli m Arabic (Maghrebi)
Maghrebi transcription of Abdul-ali (chiefly Moroccan).
Abdi m Arabic, Indonesian, Turkish, Persian
Derived from Arabic عبد ('abd) meaning "servant".
Abdiah m Biblical
Greek variant of Hebrew Obadiah. Meaning, "servent of Yahweh" which differs slightly from the Hebrew meaning of, "worshipper of Yahweh."
Abdon m Biblical Hebrew, Hungarian, Catalan (Rare), French
Means "servant" in Hebrew. This is the name of four characters in the Old Testament including one of the ruling judges of the Israelites.
Abdullahi m Somali, Nigerian
Form of Abdullah used in Somalia and Nigeria.
Abdur Razzaq m Arabic
It is built from the Arabic words Abd, al- and Razzaq. The name means "servant of the all-provider."
Abduseit m Uzbek
Transferred use of the surname Abduseit.
Abeley m Judeo-French
Variant of Abel.
Abelios m Greek Mythology
Variant of Apollo used in Crete.
Abellio m Celtic Mythology, Greek Mythology
Some scholars have postulated that Abellio is the same name as Apollo, who in Crete and elsewhere was called Abelios (Greek Αβέλιος), and by the Italians and some Dorians Apello, and that the deity is the same as the Gallic Apollo mentioned by Caesar, and also the same as the Belis or Belenus mentioned by Tertullian and Herodian.... [more]
Abeque f Ojibwe
Possibly means "she stays at home" in Ojibwe, from Ojibwe abi "s/he is at home, sits in a certain place" and ishkwii "s/he stays behind" or nazhikewabi/anzhikewabi "s/he lives alone, is home alone, sits alone".
Aberah f Hebrew
Variant transcription of Abira.
Aberforth m Literature
Variant of Aberford, a village in West Yorkshire, meaning "Eadburg's ford" in Old English. This was the name of schoolmaster Albus Dumbledore's more eccentric brother in J. K. Rowling's 'Harry Potter' books, released between 1997 and 2007.
Aberthol m Arthurian Romance (Modern), Popular Culture
Means "sacrificial" in Welsh, from aberth "sacrifice". This was the name of an evil druid in the movie 'Arthur and Merlin' (2015).
Aberycusgentylis m Obscure
Aberycusgentylis Balthropp, baptized 25 January 1648 in Iver, Buckinghamshire, England, was named in honour of the Italian-born Oxford professor and jurist Alberico Gentili (1552-1608) via the Latinized form of his name: Albericus Gentilis.
Abhie f Filipino
Variant of Abbie.
Abhishri f Sanskrit, Hindi, Indian, Marathi
Meaning, "surrounded by/with glory."
Abhisri f Indian
Variant of Abhishri.
Abhlach f Irish
From Old Irish ablach "having apple trees".
Abiasaph m Biblical Hebrew
The name Abiasaph consists of two parts. The first element is the same as the name Abi, which occurs only as a feminine name in the Bible. It comes, however, from a word that's used most frequently as element of names, namely אב (ab), meaning "father" added to the verb אסף (asap), meaning "to gather." In totality, meaning "my father has gathered."
Abiba f Northern African
Has its origins in the Moroccan language and means "first child born after the grandmother has died."
Abida f Arabic, Urdu, Bengali, Bosnian
Feminine form of Abid.
Abide f & m English (Rare)
From Old English ābīdan ‘wait’, from ā- ‘onwards’ + bīdan.
Abiezer m Biblical
Means "my father is help" in Hebrew. It belonged to three men in the Old Testament–the second son of Hammoleketh, a warrior in King David's army, and the prince of the tribe of Dan.
Abigal f Biblical Hebrew, Biblical, Romani (Archaic)
Variant of Abigail. In some Bible translations Abigal is mentioned as the daughter of Nacha and the mother of Amasa.
Abigor m Judeo-Christian-Islamic Legend
In Christian demonology, this was an upper demon ("great duke") of hell. Allegedly Abigor (also known as Eligor and Eligos) was the demon of war, in command of 60 legions, portrayed riding a winged or skeletal steed... [more]
Abiha f Pakistani
Means "her father" in Arabic, from the kunya (nickname or byname) of Fatimah bint Muhammad أمّ أبیها (Umm Abiha), literally "the mother of her father"... [more]
Abihail m & f Biblical Hebrew
Means "my father is might" or "my father is strength" in Hebrew, from אָבִי‎ ('avi) "my father" and חיל (khayil), which is related to the word חייל (khayal) "soldier"... [more]
Abileyza f Popular Culture, Spanish (Rare, ?)
The name of a character (played by actress Geraldine Chaplin) in the 2011 movie There Be Dragons, a period drama set during the Spanish Civil War of the 1930s.
Abinadab m Biblical
Possibly means "my father is noble" or "my father is willing" in Hebrew. This was the name of several Old Testament people, including one of Saul's sons, one of Jesse's sons, one of Solomon's officers, and a Levite who housed the ark of the covenant for 20 years.
Abinadi m Mormon
From the Hebrew abi "my father" and nadi "present with you," meaning "my father is present with you." In The Book of Mormon, Abinadi is a prophet who preaches to a wicked king and his corrupt priests that God will come down and be with man, among other messages... [more]
Abinadom m Mormon
Son of Chemish, Nephite historian, and Nephite warrior.
Abisay m Spanish
Spanish form of Abishai.
Abish f Mormon (Rare)
Meaning, "maize field, corn field."
Able m English
Either a variant of Abel, or from the English word able, "having the power, skill, means, or opportunity to do something", ultimately from Latin habere "to hold".
Ablyn f Obscure
An invented name, comprised of Ab (such as in Abigail) and Lyn.
Abney f & m English (American, Rare)
Transferred use of the surname Abney.
Abnie f & m English (Rare)
Diminutive of names beginning with Abn, such as Abner.
Abnoba f Celtic Mythology
The name of an obscure Gaulish goddess, thought to be connected to Celtic abona "river" (source of Avon). The second element may be derived from either Proto-Indo-European nogʷo-, meaning "naked, nude" or "tree", or the verbal root *nebh- "burst out, be damp".
Abooksigun m Algonquin
Means "wildcat" in Algonquin.
Abora m Guanche Mythology
From a Guanche name for the star Canopus, which was derived from Guanche *ăbōra "seed (of a plant)", literally "coarse-grained sorghum" (sorghum being a tall cereal grass). This was the name of the supreme god of the heavens in the mythology of the Guanche (Berber) people native to La Palma, one of the Canary Islands.
Aboudi m Arabic, Jewish
Variant transcription of Abudi. When used in the Jewish culture, is transferred use of the surname Aboudi.
Aboutboul m Jewish (Rare)
Meaning "drummer" or "drum maker/seller."
Abra f History, Literature
Possibly a feminine form of Abraham. It coincides with a Latin word meaning "maid". A known bearer was Saint Abra of Poitiers, a Gallo-Roman nun of the 4th century.
Abraxis m Judeo-Christian-Islamic Legend
Variant of Abraxas. An angel mentioned in the Gnostic tradition that appears later on Jewish amulets and in Medieval Jewish angelologies.
Abriana f American (Modern, Rare)
Variant of Aubriana or a combination of the prefix a and Briana.
Abriella f English
Variant of Aubriella or a combination of the prefix a and Briella.
Abrielle f American
Combination of the prefix a and Brielle, or a variant of Aubrielle.
Absidy f English
Phonetic variant of Abcde.
Abstinence f English (Puritan, Rare)
From the English word abstinence, referring to the act of abstaining from sin. This name was used by the Puritans.
Abtin m Persian Mythology
The name of a character in the 11th-century Persian epic 'Shahnameh', the father of Fereydoun.
Abuk f African Mythology, Dinka
In Dinka mythology (south Sudan), the first woman. She is the patron goddess of women and gardens. Her emblem is a little snake. She is the mother of Deng (Danka).
Abul m Arabic, Afghan, Pakistani, Urdu
Means "father of the" in Arabic, derived from Arabic أبو (abu) meaning "father of" (see Abu) combined with Arabic ال (al) meaning "the". Also compare names like Abul-Fazl.... [more]
Abundance f English (Puritan, Rare)
From the English word, ultimately from Latin abundantia "fullness, plenty". This name was used in the 17th century by Puritans, referring to the abundance of God's blessings.
Abundantia f Roman Mythology, Late Roman, Italian
Feminine form of Abundantius. She was the Roman personification of abundance, prosperity and good fortune, portrayed as distributing grain and money from a cornucopia... [more]
Abuse-not f English (Puritan)
In reference to 1 Corinthians 9:18, "What is my reward then? Verily that, when I preach the gospel, I may make the gospel of Christ without charge, that I abuse not my right in the gospel."
Åbwin m Walloon
Walloon form of Aubin.
Abyad m Jewish, Judeo-Arabic
Refers to a person with fair skin from the Arabic word abyad.
Abyzou f Near Eastern Mythology
Appears to be a corrupted form of the Greek ἄβυσσος ábyssos "abyss", the Greek itself was borrowed from Akkadian Apsu or Sumerian Abzu.
Abzari m Arabic, Urdu
Means "seeds, spice, seedsman, one who sows" in Arabic.
Academus m Greek Mythology (Latinized)
Latinized form of Greek Ἀκάδημος (Akademos), which apparently meant "of a silent district". This was the name of a legendary Athenian hero of the Trojan War tales, whose estate (six stadia from Athens) was the enclosure where Plato taught his school... [more]
Acadia f American (Rare), Spanish (Mexican, Rare)
From the name of a colony in New France in North America, derived from Arcadia and coinciding with Mi'kmaq suffix -akadie, meaning "place of abundance"... [more]
Acamas m Greek Mythology (Latinized)
Latinized form of Akamas. This was the name of several characters in Greek mythology, one of whom was the son of Theseus and Phaedra... [more]
Acanthis f Greek Mythology (Latinized), Literature
Latinized form of Greek Ἀκανθίς (Akanthis), which was the name of a type of finch, known as thistle finch in English, literally meaning "prickly" from Greek ἄκανθα (akantha) "thorn, prickle, thistle" (compare Acantha, Acanthus)... [more]
Acanthus m Greek Mythology (Latinized), Ancient Greek (Latinized)
Latinized form of Greek Άκανθος (Akanthos), which is derived from Greek ακανθος (akanthos), the name of a plant with large spiny leaves. The plant ultimately derives its name from Greek ακη (ake) "thorn, point" and Greek ανθος (anthos) "flower, blossom"... [more]
Acarius m Frankish (Latinized), History (Ecclesiastical)
Variant of Acharius. Saint Acarius (died 14 March 642) was bishop of Doornik and Noyon, which today are located on either side of the Franco-Belgian border... [more]
Acarnan m Greek Mythology (Latinized)
Latinized form of Greek Ἀκαρνάν (Akarnan), which is derived from Greek ἀκαρνάν (akarnan), which is said to mean "laurel", but can also refer to a kind of thistle. In Greek mythology, Acarnan was the son of Alcmaeon... [more]
Acastus m Greek Mythology (Latinized)
Latinized form of Greek Ἄκαστος (Akastos), which is derived from Greek ἄκαστος (akastos) meaning "maple tree, maple wood". In Greek mythology, Acastus was the king of Iolcus, the oldest son of Pelias... [more]
Accepted m English (Puritan)
Referring to being accepted into the Kingdom of God.
Acestes m Greek Mythology (Latinized)
Latinized form of Akestes. In Greek mythology, this was the name of a hero of Trojan origin, who founded Segesta on Sicily. In a trial of skill, Acestes shot his arrow with such force that it caught fire... [more]
Acestor m Ancient Greek (Latinized), Greek Mythology (Latinized)
Latinized form of Akestor. Bearers of this name include two sculptors and a tragic poet.... [more]
Achachak m Siksika, Algonquin
Means "spirit" in Siksika.
Achaemenides m Greek Mythology (Latinized)
Latinized form of Achaimenides. In Greek mythology, Achaemenides was one of the companions of Odysseus who remained on Sicily with the Cyclopes... [more]
Achaeus m Greek Mythology (Latinized), Ancient Greek (Latinized)
Latinized form of Achaios. In Greek mythology, this was the name of the son of Xuthus, who the Achaean people regarded as their (mythical) ancestor... [more]
Achaia f Greek Mythology, English (Rare)
Of uncertain etymology, possibly derived from Greek ἄχος (achos) meaning "grief, pain, distress" (also see Achaios, Achilles)... [more]
Achaimenides m Greek Mythology
Means "son of Achaimenes" in Greek, derived from the hellenized Persian name Achaimenes combined with the Attic and Ionic Greek patronymic suffix ἴδης (ides).
Achall f Irish Mythology
Achall, daughter of Cairbre Nia Fer, king of Tara, and his wife Fedelm Noíchrothach, is a minor character from the Ulster Cycle of Irish mythology. After her brother Erc was killed by Conall Cernach, she died of grief on a hill near Tara, which was named Achall after her.
Achbor m Biblical Hebrew
Means "gnawing" and is, by extension, used as the word for "mouse."
Achike m Igbo
Means "take the things of the world easy" in Igbo.
Achiq f Quechua
Means "light, bright" in Quechua.
Achshiyarshu m Babylonian
Babylonian variant of Ahasuerus.
Achtan f Irish Mythology, Celtic Mythology
The Irish heroine who bore Cormac, the king.
Achton m Danish (Archaic)
Transferred use of the surname Achton that means "without land".
Achyut m Indian, Hindi
Meaning, "Imperishable; Indestructible."
Aciliu m Sicilian
Of uncertain origin and meaning.
Acmon m Roman Mythology
A companion of Aeneas.
Acoetes m Greek Mythology (Latinized)
Latinized form of Greek Ἀκοίτης (Akoites) meaning "bedfellow, husband". This was the name of several characters in Greek mythology, including the helmsman of a ship that landed on the island of Naxos, where some of the sailors found a beautiful sleeping boy and brought him on board with them... [more]
Acoran m Guanche Mythology
From Guanche aqqoran, derived from *āhɣuran "God", literally "the Celestial", from *ahɣur "firmament, vault of heaven, sky". This was the name of the supreme god in the mythology of the Guanches indigenous to Gran Canaria, one of the Canary Islands.
Acorn f Romani (Archaic)
In Romani lore, the acorn was an ancient fertility and phallic symbol.
Acquanetta f African American (Rare)
This name was brought to some public attention by the American actress Acquanetta (1921-2004), born Mildred Davenport. Though she claimed her stage name meant "laughing water" or "deep water" in Arapaho, it appears to be an invented name, possibly an elaboration of Italian acqua "water" using Netta 1.
Acre m English
Potentially transferred use of the surname Acre or from Old English æcer (denoting the amount of land a yoke of oxen could plow in a day), of Germanic origin; related to Dutch akker and German Acker ‘field’, from an Indo-European root shared by Sanskrit ajra ‘field’, Latin ager, and Greek agros.
Acrisius m Greek Mythology (Latinized)
Latinized form of Greek Ἀκρίσιος (Akrisios), which is possibly derived from Greek ἀκρίς (akris) meaning "locust". In Greek mythology, Acrisius was a king of Argos who enclosed his daughter Danaë in an impenetrable bronze tower (or a deep underground cave)... [more]
Actaeon m Greek Mythology (Latinized)
Latinized form of Greek Άκταίων (Aktaion), which is derived from Greek ἀκτὴ (akte), which can mean "headland, foreland, promontory, cape" as well as "coast, shore". In Greek mythology, Actaeon was son of Aristaeus and Autonoë in Boeotia... [more]
Actius m Late Roman
Name for someone from Actium.
Acton m English (Rare)
Transferred use of the surname Acton.
Acts-Apostles m English (Puritan)
From Acts of the Apostles, the title of the fifth book of the New Testament. A man named Acts-Apostles Pegden (1795-1865), nicknamed 'Actsy', had four older brothers named Matthew, Mark, Luke and John.
Acuecucyoticihuati f Aztec and Toltec Mythology
The Aztec goddess of the ocean, running water, and rivers, closely associated with Chalchiuhtlicue of whom she is another appearance. She is invoked by Aztec women in labor.
Acusilaus m Ancient Greek (Latinized)
Latinized form of Greek Ἀκουσίλαος (Akousilaos), which might be derived from ἄκουσις (akousis) "hearing" or ἀκούω (akouô) "to hear, to listen to" combined with λαός (laos) "people"... [more]
Acwulf m Anglo-Saxon
From the Old English elements ac "oak" and wulf "wolf".
Adabel f English, Spanish (Latin American)
Combination of Ada 1 and the popular name suffix bel.
Adabell f English
Variant of Adabel.
Adalee f English (Rare)
Combination of Ada 1 and Lee.
Adaleigh f English
Combination of Ada 1 and Leigh.
Adaleiz f Old High German, Medieval Catalan
Old High German short form of Adalheidis (compare Adelais).
Adalisa f Italian
Combination of Ada 1 and Lisa.
Adalolphe m History (Gallicized)
French form of Adalwolf via the Latinized form Adalolphus.
Adalore f English (Rare)
Combination of Ada 1 and common suffix -lore.
Adalsinda f History (Ecclesiastical)
Variant of Adalsind. Saint Adalsinda is a Catholic saint especially venerated in Douai, France.
Adaluna f Obscure, Spanish (Latin American, Modern, Rare, ?)
Combination of Ada 1 and Luna. This was also the Roman name of the River Lune in Cumbria and Lancashire, England.
Adalwina f Polish
Feminine form of Adalwin.
Adamae f English
Combination of Ada 1 and Mae.
Adamanthea f Greek Mythology (Modern, ?)
Possibly a corruption of Adamanteia, a name used by Hyginus in reference to Amalthea.
Adamantia f Greek
Feminine form of Adamantios. This was allegedly the name of a saint, also known as Adamantini or Diamanto.
Adamantine f French, English
Means "of unyielding quality" or "diamond like". From the Latin adamantinus meaning 'incorruptible, inflexible', itself from the Greek adamantinos (ἀδαμάντινος) of the same meaning, with the Greek or Latin suffix of -ine meaning 'like', 'made of', or 'of the nature of'... [more]
Adamira f English
Combination of Ada 1 and the popular suffix -mira.
Adamma f Igbo
Means "daughter of beauty" in Igbo.
Adana f English (Modern, Rare)
Allegedly a feminine form of Adán.
Adante m African American (Modern)
Combination of the name prefix a and the name Dante. It might also be influenced by Adonis.
Adanya f African American (Modern, Rare)
Variant of Adanna used in the United States.
Adarius m African American (Modern)
Combination of the popular phonetic prefix a and Darius.
Adashia f African American
Combination of the prefix a and an elaborated form of Dasha.
Adbeel m Biblical
Means "servant of God" or "disciplined by God", though some scholars suggest it may also mean "miracle of God" or "sorrow of God". In the bible, this was the name of the third son of Ishmael.
Adbrei m Medieval English
Of debated origin and meaning.... [more]
Adcock m Medieval English
Diminutive of Adam.
Addalynn f English (Modern)
Variant of Adeline using the popular suffix lynn.
Addis f & m Amharic, Ethiopian
Derived from Amharic አዲስ (addis) "new".
Adecock m Medieval English
Diminutive of Adam.
Adeel m Urdu, Punjabi
Variant transcription of Adil.
Adek m Polish
Diminutive of Adrian.
Adelaidi f Sicilian
Sicilian form of Adelaide.
Adelaisa f Italian
Italian form of Adelaide.
Adelara f Brazilian
Feminine form of Adelar.
Adelasio m Italian
Masculine form of Adelasia.
Adelelm m Anglo-Norman
Medieval name recorded in Domesday Book (1086), probably from the continental Germanic name Adalhelm. (The Old English cognate Æðelhelm or Æthelhelm had become reduced to Æthelm by circa 940, making it a less likely source.)
Adelila f English
Variant of Adelaila.
Adelin f & m Swedish (Rare), Norwegian (Rare), Finnish (Rare), Medieval French, Romanian, Lengadocian, Gascon, Niçard
Scandinavian feminine variant of Adelina, Romanian, Languedocian, Niçard and Gascon masculine form of Adelina and medieval French masculine form of Adeline.
Adell f English
Variant of Adele.
Adelo m Medieval English, Medieval French
Derived from Old High German adal "noble", or a short form of names beginning with this element. Also compare the feminine equivalent Adela.
Adelphia f Late Roman, English
Feminine form of Adelphus.
Adelphine f French (Quebec, Rare), French (African)
Possibly a diminutive or elaborated form of Adelphe.
Adelund m Medieval English
Created with the element adel meaning "noble."
Adeodatu m Sicilian
Sicilian form of Adeodatus.
Adeona f Roman Mythology
The Roman goddess who guides the child back home, after it has left the parental house for the first time and monitored its coming and going in learning to walk.
Adesola f Yoruba
Means "the crown honored us" in Yoruba.
A'destin m African American (Modern)
Combination of the prefix a with Destin.
Adham m Arabic, Uzbek
Means "dark, black" in Arabic.
Adhémar m French
French form of Adalmar.
Adi m Hindi
Short form of Aditya.
Adia f Igede, Swahili
Means "queen" in Igede and "(valuable) gift" in Swahili, from Hausa adia "gift".
Adiante f Greek Mythology
Possibly derived from Greek ἀδίαντον (adianton) meaning "maidenhair" (a plant, species Adiantum capillus-veneris) or ἀδίαντος (adiantos) meaning "unwetted, not bathed in sweat", from the negative prefix ἀ (a) and the verb διαίνω (diaino) "to wet, to moisten"... [more]
Adilena f English
Variant of Adelina.
Adilene f American (Hispanic), Spanish (Mexican)
This name appears in the 1986 song Adilene by Los Yonic's (or Los Yonics), a Mexican Grupero band.
Adília f Portuguese
Variant of Adélia, which is the Hungarian and Portuguese form of Adelia.... [more]
Adimata f Indian, Hindi
Means "the primal mother", from adi "primeval, first" and mata "mother".
Adin m English
Variant of Aidan.
Adina f Bosnian
Feminine form of Adin.
Adinatha m Indian
Means "the primordial master", "the first lord" or "the Supreme Lord", from adi "primeval, first" and natha "master".
Adison m & f English
Variant of Addison, though it is also possible that this name is a variant of Edison in some cases.
Adityanath m & f Hindi
Possible transferred use of the surname Adityanath. Possibly after the famous yogi with the chosen surname of Adityanath.
Ådjî m Medieval Walloon
Walloon form of Alger.
Adjutor m History (Ecclesiastical)
Means "helper" in Latin. Adjutor is the patron saint of swimmers, boaters, and drowning victims, as well as of Vernon, France.
Adkin m Medieval English
Diminutive of Adam.
'Adl m Arabic
Variant transcription of Adel.
Admatha m Biblical
Means "a cloud of death" or "a mortal vapor" according to Hitchcock's Dictionary of Biblical Names. One of the seven princes of Persia in the book of Esther.
Admete f Greek Mythology
Feminine form of Admetos. This name belonged to two characters in Greek mythology: the daughter of King Eurystheus (for whom Herakles stole the girdle of Hippolyta), and one of the Oceanids.
Admiral m American (Rare), Medieval English
From the English word admiral meaning "a commander of a fleet or naval squadron, or a naval officer of very high rank".
Adna m Biblical
One of the family of Pahath-moab, who returned with Ezra and married a foreign wife. ( Ezra 10:30 ) (B.C. 459.) ... [more]
Adolina f English
Variant of Adalina.