Browse Submitted Names

This is a list of submitted names in which an editor of the name is telfalathiel.
Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
Aallotar f Finnish
Means "water nymph", from Finnish aalto, meaning "wave", combined with feminine suffix -tar.
Aeddan m Welsh Mythology, Celtic Mythology, Arthurian Romance
Welsh form of Áedán and diminutive of Aedd. In Welsh Legend, Aeddan was the son of Caw, a Pictish overlord... [more]
Alemandine f Arthurian Romance
Possibly from Old French alemandine, the name of a gem of a deep red colour (and the source of English almandine); this word was a corruption of Latin alabandicus "Alabandic (stone)", the name applied by Pliny the Elder to a variety of carbuncle worked at the city of Alabanda in Asia Minor (see Alabandus)... [more]
Antikonie f Arthurian Romance
Medieval German variant of Antigone. In Arthurian legend, she is the sister of King Vergulaht of Ascalun who became infatuated with Gawain during one of his visits... [more]
Anzu f Japanese
From 杏 or 杏子 (anzu), referring to a type of apricot known as Prunus armeniaca (also called the ansu, Siberian or Tibetan apricot).... [more]
Arro m Estonian
Contracted form of Argo.
Artesia f Theatre, Arthurian Romance
Likely from Artois, the name of a region in France (for which "artesian wells" are named), itself derived from Atrebates, a Belgic tribe that inhabited the region of Gaul and Britain during Julius Caesar's time; Atrebates is cognate with Irish aittrebaid meaning "inhabitant".... [more]
Arvirargus m Old Celtic, Literature
Possibly a Latinized form of an old Celtic name, composed of the elements ard "high, paramount" and rhaig "king". This was the name of a legendary, possibly historical, British king of the 1st century AD... [more]
Ashima f Indian
Feminine form of Asim 2.
Aśoka m Indian
Variant of Ashoka.
Bôsza f Kashubian
Diminutive of Barbara.
Burchell m English (Rare), Popular Culture (Modern)
From the English surname Burchell, which is derived from the village of Birkehill (also known as Biekel or Birtle). It means "birch hill".
Celebrant m & f Literature
From J.R.R. Tolkien's artificial language known as Quenya . Means, "Silver lode " from the words Celeb meaning "silver" and rant meaning "river, lode". The name of the river that runs through Lórien.
Chaos m & f Greek Mythology (Latinized), English (Rare)
From the English word meaning "gaping void," ultimately from the Greek khaos "abyss, that which gapes wide open, is vast and empty." In Hesiod's 'Theogeny,' Chaos is the primeval emptiness of the Universe, who gave birth to Gaea (Mother Earth), Tartarus (embodiment of the underworld), Eros (god of love), Erebus (embodiment of silence), and Nyx (embodiment of night).
Chela f Haitian Creole
Haitian Creole form of Sheila.
Cindel f Dutch (Rare), Popular Culture
Possibly a Dutch diminutive of Cynthia. Cindel Towani was a main character in the TV movies Caravan of Courage: An Ewok Adventure and Ewoks: The Battle for Endor, which are part of the Star Wars universe.
Cynan m Welsh
Welsh cognate of Conan.
Dagonet m Arthurian Romance
Meaning unknown, possibly from Old English dæg "day". Dagonet or Daguenet was a witless Knight of the Round Table in Arthurian legend, usually described as the king's fool. Introduced in the Prose Lancelot, he becomes Arthur's beloved court jester in Malory's Le Morte D'Arthur and Tennyson's Idylls of the King.
Dorigen f Literature
Meaning unknown, probably of Celtic origin. This is the name of the faithful wife in 'The Franklin's Tale', one of Chaucer's Canterbury Tales.
Eglatine f Literature, Arthurian Romance
Probably a medieval French variant or possibly a misspelling of Eglantine. In Arthurian legend, Eglatine was the daughter of King Machen of the Lost Island, and the half-sister of King Nentres of Garlot... [more]
Ettarre f Arthurian Romance
Used by Alfred Lord Tennyson in his Arthurian epic 'Idylls of the King' (1859) as the name of the lady loved by Pelleas. An earlier form, Ettard, was used by Sir Thomas Malory in his 'Le Morte d'Arthur' and may have been a variant or corrupted form of Arcade, the original name of the character in the Post-Vulgate Cycle.
Evaine f Arthurian Romance
In Arthurian tales, Evaine is the sister of Lancelot's mother Elaine, wife of King Bors of Gaul and mother of Sir Lionel and Sir Bors the Younger. Her character first appears in the Old French prose Lancelot of the Lake (c.1215–20), which was incorporated into the Vulgate Lancelot.... [more]
Falynn f English (Modern, Rare), Popular Culture
Variant of Fallon. Falynn Sandskimmer is a character in the 'Star Wars: X-Wing' series of books.
Faramir m Literature
Meaning uncertain. Probably "sufficient jewel" from the Sindarin far meaning "sufficient, adequate" and mir meaning "jewel, precious thing." In J.R.R. Tolkien's 'The Lord of the Rings', Faramir was the son of Denethor, brother of Boromir, and eventual husband of Eowyn.
Lilliandil f Popular Culture
Coined by Douglas Gresham for a character in the 2010 film version of The Voyage of the Dawn Treader, which he produced. In the Chronicles of Narnia books by C.S. Lewis (Gresham's stepfather), the character is unnamed, known only as Ramandu's daughter... [more]
Maleen f German, Hunsrik, Folklore
German short form of Magdalene and Hunsrik form of the related name Marlene.... [more]
March m Medieval Welsh
Welsh form of Mark.
Marcillina f Sicilian
Sicilian form of Marcellina.
Missente m Sardinian
Nuroese form of Vincent.
Missi f English
It is an uncommon variant of Missy, a nickname for Melissa.
Sephie f Popular Culture (Modern, Rare)
Diminutive for Persephone and Josephine. This is the name of the heroine in the CrossGen comic series 'Meridian'.
Shalla f American (Modern, Rare), Popular Culture
Of unknown origins and meaning. Shalla Nelprin is a character in the 'Star Wars: X-Wing' book series.
Wigilia f Polish
Feminine form of Wigiliusz.
Wiktorka f Polish
Diminutive of Wiktoria.
Wikunia f Polish
Diminutive of Wiktoria.
Zerelda f English (American, Archaic), American (South, Archaic)
Variant of Serilda. It was regionally popular in the Midwestern and Southern United States in the 19th century, borne by the Kentuckian mother of Jesse James, outlaw, as well as her husband's niece, whom Jesse later married... [more]