Browse Submitted Names

This is a list of submitted names in which an editor of the name is Randee15.
Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
Aamiina f Somali
Somali form of Aminah 1.
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.
Abdiël m Dutch
Dutch form of Abdiel.
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]
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]
Abijam m Biblical, Biblical Hebrew, Hebrew
Means "father of the sea" or "my father is the sea" in Hebrew. Alternatively, it can also be a masculine variant of Abijah. This name was borne by the second king of Judah (who was also known as Abijah).
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.
Absalon m Danish (Rare), Faroese, Norwegian (Rare), Polish, Gascon, French (Archaic), French (Quebec, Archaic)
Polish, French, Gascon, Danish, Faroese and Norwegian form of Absalom.
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]
Acony f English (Rare)
From the Hitchiti word oconee meaning "water eyes of the hills", which lent itself to the name of a wildflower found in the Appalachians Mountains, Acony Bell.
Adagonda f Dutch
Variant of Adelgonda.
Adalgis m Germanic
The first element of this Germanic name comes from Old High German adal "noble." The meaning and origin of the second element is rather uncertain: we know that it comes from gis (the original form was possibly gîs), but we don't exactly know where gis itself comes from... [more]
Adalgisa f Italian, Portuguese, Portuguese (Brazilian), Theatre
Feminine form of Adalgiso. Adalgisa is a character in Vincenzo Bellini's opera Norma (1831).
Adar f & m Hebrew
Variant of Adara ("noble, exalted, praised"). Adar features in the Jewish calendar as the name of the twelfth month of the biblical year and the sixth month of the civil year, when Purim is celebrated ('thus girls born during this period often bear the name Adara').
Adauctus m Late Roman
Derived from Latin adauctus meaning "augmented, increased". This was the name of a Christian martyr and saint from the 4th century AD.
Adavkt m Russian
Russian form of Adauctus.
Adel f Yiddish, Hebrew
Means "an eternity with God" in Hebrew, from עַד (ʿaḏ) "an eternity" and אֵל (ʾēl) "God, the supreme deity, esp. the supreme God of Israel".... [more]
Adelaïda f Provençal
Provençal form of Adelaide.
Adelgonda f Dutch
Dutch form of Adelgund.
Adelphe m French (Rare)
French form of Adelphus.
Adeltraud f German
Derived from the Germanic elements adal "noble" and þruþ "strength".
Adirael m Judeo-Christian-Islamic Legend
Apparently means "magnificence of God" in Hebrew. This is the name of a fallen angel in Jewish mysticism.
Adléta f Czech (Rare)
Old Czech form of Adéla.
Adorazione f Italian
Italian form of the feminine given name Adoración.
Aelian m English, History
English form of Aelianus. A bearer of this name was Claudius Aelianus - often called Aelian in English - a Roman author and philosopher from the 3rd century AD.
Aginolf m Germanic
Variant of Aginulf.
Aginulf m Germanic
From the Germanic elements agin "edge of a sword" (which is an extended form of ag - see Agmund) and wulf "wolf".
Ágúst m Icelandic
Icelandic form of Augustus.
Ahiga m Navajo
From Navajo ahigą́ "they fight or combat each other; they kill each other" or ahígą́ "you fight or combat each other; you kill each other".
Aja m & f Indian
From Sanskrit अज (aja) or अजा (ajā), respectively the masculine and feminine word for "goat".
Aja f Near Eastern Mythology
In Mesopotamian mythology, Aja was the wife of the sun god Šamaš.
Àjita f Sicilian
Variant of Àita.
Albanu m Corsican, Sicilian
Corsican and Sicilian form of Albanus.
Albéric m French
French form of Alberich. A known bearer of this name was the French composer Albéric Magnard (1865-1914).
Alde f Georgian (Rare)
Georgian form of the Alanic name Alda. A known bearer of this name was the Georgian artist Alde Kakabadze (1932-2016).
Aldred m Medieval English, Medieval German
Combination of Germanic elements ald meaning "old" and ræð meaning "counsel, wisdom."
Aleksa m Serbian, Montenegrin
Serbian and Montenegrin form of Alexios.... [more]
Aleksiya f Bulgarian, Russian
Feminine form of Aleksiy. Or, in other words, this is the Bulgarian and Russian form of Alexia.
Alessandria f Italian
Italian form of Alexandria.
Alexie m Romanian
Romanian masculine form of Alexis.
Alfried m Dutch, German
Short form of Adalfried and variant of Alfred.
Äli m Kazakh
Kazakh form of Ali 1.
Älian m German
German form of Aelian.
Alina f Scottish
Feminine form of Alistair.
Allegonda f Dutch
Dutch variant of Aldegonda (see Aldegund), now more popular than its parent name. Compare Hillegonda/Hildegonda.
Alrigo m Italian
Italian variant of Henry.
Alured m Manx, English
This is a Manx name, said to be a cognate of Alfred via its latinized form Aluredus, a variant of Alvredus.... [more]
Amalya f Yiddish, Hebrew
Means "labour of Yahweh" in Hebrew. This name could also be used as a Yiddish feminine form of Amal 2.
Ambros m German (Rare), Cornish, Luxembourgish (Archaic), Romansh
German, Luxembourgish, Romansh and Cornish form of Ambrose. This name was borne by Austrian composer Ambros Rieder (1771-1855).
Amiël m Dutch
Dutch form of Amiel.
Anael m & f Judeo-Christian-Islamic Legend, Biblical, Hebrew
Biblical Hebrew name of uncertain meaning, possibly "God answers" (making it an equivalent of Anaiah, using el "God" as the second element as opposed to yah "Yahweh"); alternatively the first element may be related to chanah "favour, grace" (making it a relative of Hananiah and perhaps a form of Hanniel or Channiel)... [more]
Anastase f Basque (Rare)
Coined by Sabino Arana Goiri and Koldo Elizalde as a Basque equivalent of Anastasia and Anastasie.
Anastasi m Lengadocian, Provençal, Niçard
Languedocian, Provençal and Niçard form of Anastasius.
Anastasya f Russian
Russian variant of Anastasiya.
Ancèlica f Sicilian
Sicilian form of Angelica.
Anele m & f Zulu
Means "be enough; be sufficient; be adequate" in Zulu.
Anelė f Lithuanian
Lithuanian form of Angela, via the Polish form Aniela.
Angèlica f Sicilian
Sicilian form of Angelica.
Angelíka f Icelandic
Icelandic form of Angelika.
Aniello m Italian
Variant of Agnello.
Aningan m Inuit Mythology, Greenlandic
The god of the moon among the Inuit of Greenland. He is called Igaluk by the Inuit of Canada and Alaska.
Anténór m Czech, Slovak
Czech variant and Slovak form of Antenor.
Anténor m French, Slovak
French form of Antenor.
Antènor m Catalan
Catalan form of Antenor.
Antonína f Czech
Czech feminine form of Antoninus (see Antonino).
Aphareus m Greek Mythology, Ancient Greek
The meaning of this name is uncertain. It could have been derived from Greek ἀφαρεί (apharei), which is an adverb of Greek ἄφαρ (aphar), which can mean "straightway, forthwith" as well as "suddenly, quickly"... [more]
Arent m Medieval Dutch, East Frisian (Archaic), Dutch (Rare), Danish, Norwegian, Swedish
Medieval Dutch and East Frisian form of Arnold as well as a Scandinavian variant of Arend. As for the Netherlands: this given name is still in use there today, but it is not as common there as its modern form Arend is.... [more]
Argentina f Spanish, Medieval English
From Argentina, the name of a country in South America. It is derived from the Latin argentum (silver), which in turn comes from the Ancient Greek ἀργήντος (argēntos), from ἀργήεις (argēeis), "white, shining"... [more]
Aristița f Romanian
Of uncertain origin and meaning. Theories include a feminine form of Aristide.
Arriga f Italian (Rare)
Feminine form of Arrigo.
Arrighetto m Italian
Italian diminutive of Henry via Arrigo.
Arrighino m Italian
Italian diminutive of Henry via Arrigo.
Arriguccio m Medieval Italian
Medieval Italian diminutive of Arrigo, as -uccio is an Italian masculine diminutive suffix.
Arsinoe f Ancient Greek, Greek (Rare), Spanish (Rare), Spanish (Latin American), Italian (Rare), Ancient Roman (Latinized)
Derived from Greek arsis "to rise, to lift" combined with Greek nous "mind, intellect". This name was borne by a princess from the Ptolemaic dynasty of ancient Egypt.
Árvakr m Norse Mythology, Old Norse
Means "early awake, early rising". This is the name of one of Sól's horses in Norse mythology.
Arzhura f Breton (Rare)
Feminine form of Arzhur.
Asael m Biblical Greek
Greek form of Asahel, as it first appeared in the Septuagint.
Asahel m Hebrew
Means "made by God" in Hebrew. ... [more]
Asdza f Navajo
From Navajo asdzą́ą́ "woman" (especially one about 50 years of age or older). This name may be given to a sickly newborn in the hopes of her surviving to become a mature woman.
Assalonne m Italian
Italian form of Absalom.
Assia f Russian, Jewish
The name of Assia Wevill. She was the lover of Ted Hughes, the husband of Sylvia Plath.
Assueer m Dutch (Rare)
Dutch form of Ahasuerus. One bearer was Willem Anne Assueer Jacob Schimmelpenninck van der Oye (1834-1889), a Dutch baron and politician who was president of the senate of the Netherlands from 1888 to his death.
Aðalbert m Icelandic (Modern, Rare), Old Norse
Old Norse and modern Icelandic cognate of Adalbert or Ethelbert. The name is a compound of the Old West Norse elements aðal "nature, disposition" or "noble; foremost, premier" + bjartr "bright" (cf... [more]
Aðalbrikt m Old Norse
Old Norse variant of Aðalbert (cf. modern German Albrecht, Ruprecht and modern Dutch Robrecht, Hubrecht)... [more]
Atika f Arabic, Indonesian, Bengali, Malay
From Arabic عَاتِك (ʿātik) meaning "clean, pure, limpid". This name should not be confused or conflated with Atiqa, which is a completely unrelated name.... [more]
Aubéric m French
Variant form of Albéric.
Audierna f Provençal
Provençal form of Hodierna.
Audigerna f Germanic
West Germanic name composed from *aud "wealth, riches, fortune" and gern "eager, willing"; for the second element, cf. Gothic cognate *gairns, which can also mean "desirous, covetous".... [more]
Aurèlia f Catalan, Lengadocian, Provençal, Gascon
Catalan, Languedocian, Provençal and Gascon form of Aurelia.
Aurelià m Catalan
Catalan form of Aurelianus (see Aurelian).
Avdei m Russian
Russian cognate to Obadiah.
Avdiy m Russian
Modern Russian form of 'Ovadyah (see Obadiah) via its Biblical Greek form Abdiou.
Bachir m Arabic (Maghrebi)
Alternate transcription of Bashir chiefly used in Northern Africa.
Balian m Medieval French, French (Modern, Rare), German (Modern, Rare), Popular Culture
Meaning uncertain. This is most known for being the name of Balian of Ibelin (c. 1140-1193), a lord of the Crusader state of Jerusalem.... [more]
Baliano m Italian
Italian form of Balian.
Barnard m Germanic, Dutch (Rare), Lengadocian, Romani (Archaic)
Variant of Barnhard. In some instances, this name might also be a variant spelling of Bernard.
Bashiir m Somali
Somali form of Bashir.
Bashir m Arabic, Urdu
Means "bringer of good news, herald, harbinger" in Arabic, from the root بشر (bashshara) meaning "to bring good news".
Bashira f Arabic
Feminine form of Bashir. It is used by both Muslims and Christians.
Basilisa f Georgian (Archaic), Spanish, Galician
Georgian and Spanish form of Basilissa.
Bavo m Dutch
A name of Germanic origin that has been so strongly abbreviated, that one can no longer tell with certainty what the original form and its meaning is. Some think that it may be a short form of a name containing the Germanic element badu "battle" (like Baderic), while others think that it is derived from the Germanic element barn "child" via its Middle English form babe... [more]
Beatrica f Croatian, Slovak (Rare)
Croatian and Slovak form of Beatrice.
Beatrijs f Dutch, Flemish
Dutch form of Beatrix.
Beatris f Russian (Rare), Medieval Occitan, Medieval Spanish, Medieval Flemish, Czech (Rare), Breton, Romansh
Russian, Breton, medieval Spanish and medieval Occitan form of Beatrix as well as a Czech and Romansh variant of that name.
Beatrisa f Georgian (Rare), Russian (Rare)
Georgian and Russian form of Beatrice.
Beatritz f Provençal, Lengadocian, Gascon
Provençal, Languedocian and Gascon form of Beatrix.
Beca f Welsh
Short form of Rebecca.
Beena f Indian, Hindi, Malayalam, Marathi, Bengali
Alternate transcription of Bina.
Beltrán m Spanish, Galician
Spanish and Galician form of Bertram or Bertrand. It is sometimes given in reference to the 16th-century Spanish saint Louis Bertrand (known as Luis Beltrán in Spanish), a Dominican friar who preached in South America; he is called the "Apostle to the Americas".
Beltran m Catalan
Variant of Bertran.
Benedicto m Spanish
Spanish form of Benedict.
Beydaan f Somali
Somali feminine name taken directly from the ordinary vocabulary word for "almond", which is perhaps ultimately from Persian بادام (bâdâm) "almond".
Blanchefleur f Medieval French, Literature
Meaning "white flower" from the French elements blanche and fleur. Blanchefleur was the name of the heroine in the medieval romance of Floris and Blanchefleur. This was also the given name of the mother of Tristan in Tristan and Iseult.
Bohemond m History, Medieval
From Italian Buamundo, which is of uncertain meaning. According to the Norman historian Orderic Vitalis it was derived from Latin Buamundus, the name of a mythical Gigas (giant), originally given as a nickname to the crusader prince Bohemond I (christened Mark; c. 1058-1111) by his father because he was extremely large at birth.
Bona m Khmer
Means "boy" or "man" in Khmer.
Bona f English, Literature, Medieval Italian, Polish, Corsican (Archaic)
Possibly derived from Latin bonus, -a, -um meaning "good; honest; brave; noble; kind; pleasant; right; useful; healthy; valid". The name was used by Shakespeare for the sister of the King of France in 2 Henry VI... [more]
Bona f Lithuanian (Rare)
Shortened form of names beginning with Bon-, like Bonaventūra and Bonifacija.
Bonifácia f Hungarian, Slovak
Hungarian and Slovak feminine form of Boniface. In Hungarian history, this name was borne by Erzsébet Bonifácia (born and died 1399), the short-lived daughter of Jadwiga I, Queen of Poland (sister of Mária/Marija I, Queen of Hungary and Croatia) and Vladislavas Jogaila, Grand Duke of Lithuania (later Władysław II Jagiełło, King of Poland); the princess was named for her godfather Pope Boniface IX.
Bonifacija f Slovene, Croatian (Rare), Lithuanian (Rare)
Slovenian and Lithuanian feminine form of Bonifatius. In Lithuanian history, this name was borne by Elžbieta Bonifacija (born and died 1399), the short-lived daughter of Jadwiga I, Queen of Poland and Vladislavas Jogaila, Grand Duke of Lithuania (later Władysław II Jagiełło, King of Poland); the princess was named for her godfather Pope Boniface IX.
Bonifacja f Polish
Feminine form of Bonifacy. This name was borne by Elżbieta Bonifacja (born and died 1399), the short-lived daughter of Jadwiga I, Queen of Poland and Vladislavas Jogaila, Grand Duke of Lithuania (later Władysław II Jagiełło, King of Poland); the princess was named for her godfather Pope Boniface IX.
Borzysław m Polish
Polish form of Borislav.
Botolph m Anglo-Saxon (Latinized), History
English form of Botolphus, which was a variant form of Botulphus (see Botulph, Botwulf). Saint Botolph was a 7th-century religious leader in East Anglia, patron of travellers and namesake of the town of Boston (originally Botolphston).
Botulf m Germanic, Swedish (Rare)
Derived from Gothic biutan "to offer" or Old High German boto "bid, offer" combined with Gothic vulfs "wolf." There are also instances where this name is a later form of the ancient Scandinavian name Bótulfr.
Botulph m English, Norwegian
Derived from Botulphus, which was the latinized form for both Botulf and Bótulfr.
Bretislav m Slovak, Slovene
Slovak and Slovene form of the Czech name Břetislav, which has Slavic roots. Nicknames for this name include Bret or Brett, Slávek, Slavo, and Břeťa.
Brígiða f Old Norse
Old Norse form of Bridget.
Buena f Jewish, Spanish, Judeo-Spanish
Means "good" in Judeo-Spanish.
Calpernia f English
Variant of Calpurnia. A well-known bearer of this name is Calpernia Addams (b. 1971), an American author, actress, and transgender rights activist. Addams named herself after Calpurnia, wife of Julius Caesar in William Shakespeare's play 'Julius Caesar'; the spelling 'Calpernia' may have been taken from a tombstone that briefly appeared in the film 'The Addams Family' (1991).
Carulu m Corsican, Sardinian
Corsican and Sardinian form of Charles.
Castór m Irish
Irish form of Castor (the mythological person).
Castorina f Italian
Italian feminine form of Castorino, or else a direct feminine diminutive of either Castoro or Castore, formed with the feminine diminutive suffix -ina (itself ultimately from the Latin feminine adjective-forming suffix -īna "of or pertaining to").
Castorino m Italian
Italian diminutive of Castoro or Castore (both Italian forms of Castor), formed with the masculine diminutive suffix -ino (itself ultimately from the Latin masculine adjective-forming suffix -īnus "of or pertaining to").... [more]
Castoro m Italian, Sardinian
Italian and Sardinian form of Castor. In both languages, this is also the ordinary vocabulary word for "beaver" (in Sardinian, this usage is alongside the word castorru).
Castorru m Sardinian
Sardinian variant of Castoro. This is also an ordinary vocabulary word for "beaver", used alongside castoro.
Cesario m Italian, Spanish
Italian and Spanish form of Caesarius.
Chooli f Navajo, Apache
From Navajo or Western Apache dził "mountain". In Navajo, it can also mean "mountain range".
Cieszysław m Polish
Derived from Polish cieszyć "to please someone" or cieszyć się "to enjoy" and sława "fame, greatness".
Ciríaca f Portuguese (Rare)
Portuguese form of Cyriaca.
Ciriaca f Italian (Rare), Spanish (Rare)
Italian and Spanish form of Cyriaca.
Claudi m Catalan, Lengadocian, Gascon, Romansh
Catalan, Romansh, Languedocian and Gascon form of Claudius.
Crara f Sardinian, Medieval Portuguese
Medieval Portuguese form of Clara and Sardinian form of Chiara.
Cristóforo m Spanish
Spanish form of Christopher.
Cunegonda f Italian (Rare), Dutch (Rare), Corsican (Archaic), Gascon (Archaic), Provençal (Archaic)
Dutch variant and Italian, Corsican, Gascon and Provençal form of Kunigunde.
Cynddelw m Welsh
Welsh name of uncertain origin, perhaps from an Old Celtic element meaning "high, exalted" combined with Welsh or Old Celtic delw "image, effigy".
Cyntia f Polish
Polish form of Cynthia.
Cyriac m English
English form of Cyriacus.
Dain m Literature, Norse Mythology
Dain II Ironfoot was the Lord of the Iron Hills and King Under the Mountain in J.R.R. Tolkien's works. Tolkien derived it from Dáinn, the name of a dwarf in Norse mythology.
Demetre m Georgian, History
Georgian form of Demetrios (see Demetrius). This name is less common in Georgia than the Russian name Dimitri, which is probably due to the influence that Russia has had on the country (Georgia had been under Russian rule for nearly two centuries).... [more]
Denissa f English
Variant of Denisa.
Destry m & f Popular Culture, English
English form of Destrier, a French surname derived from the Anglo-Norman word destrer meaning "warhorse". This name was popularized by the western novel 'Destry Rides Again' (1930, by Max Brand) and two subsequent identically-named film adaptations (1932 and 1939).
Dezyderia f Polish
Polish form of Desideria.
Didrik m Danish (Rare), Norwegian, Swedish, Dutch (Rare)
Danish, Norwegian and Swedish form of Dietrich as well as a rare Dutch shortened form of Diederik.... [more]
Diègue m French (Archaic)
French form of Diego, used alongside the equally archaic Didace.
Djedru f Walloon
Walloon variant of Gertrude.
Djetrou f Walloon
Walloon form of Gertrude.
Dochia f Romanian Mythology, Romanian
Short form of Odochia. In Romanian mythology, Dochia was a very beautiful shepherdess whom Emperor Trajan loved... [more]
Domokos m Hungarian
Hungarian variant of Domonkos, the usual Hungarian form of Dominic.
Douce f French (Rare), French (Belgian, Rare), Judeo-French
Derived from French douce, the feminine form of the adjective doux "sweet; soft; mild, gentle" (ultimately from Latin dulcis "sweet" via Old French dous "soft; tender"), this name is a cognate of Dulcie.
Doucette f Judeo-French
Diminutive of Douce.
Doulce f French (Rare), Medieval French
Medieval French form of Douce.
Douwe m West Frisian
Derived from Frisian dou "dove."
Dulcia f Spanish, Judeo-Catalan (Latinized), Gascon
Latinized form of Dulcie, used particularly in Iberian countries. As a Jewish name, Dulcia was occasionally used as a translation of Naomi 1 in former times.
Dzerassa f Ossetian Mythology, Ossetian
Possibly means "golden-haired, shining", perhaps related to Persian زر (zar) meaning "gold". In Ossetian mythology Dzerassa is the daughter of the sea god Donbettyr.
Eada m Anglo-Saxon (Rare)
From Old English ead "wealth, riches" or, by poetic extension, "prosperity, happiness". This name was used by the Anglo-Saxons, although it seems to have been rare.
Edeltraud f German
Younger form of Adeltraud.
Ediita f Finnish (Rare)
Finnish form of Edith.
Ediva f Medieval English
Medieval form of the Old English name Eadgifu.
Edwy m Medieval English
Modern form of Eadwig. It now normally appears only in scholarly works referring to the short-lived Edwy, King of the English (941-959, reigned 955-959).
Eedit f Finnish, Estonian (Rare)
Estonian variant and Finnish form of Edith.
Eghard m Germanic, Afrikaans
The first element of this name is derived from ag, an uncertain element for which several etymologies have been proposed. The most widely accepted explanation is that it comes from Proto-Germanic *agjo meaning "sharp, pointed"... [more]
Egidia f Italian, Polish (Rare)
Italian feminine form of Egidio and Polish feminine form of Egidiusz.
Eginolf m Dutch, German
Dutch and German form of Aginulf.
Eglah f Biblical Hebrew
Means "heifer, young cow" in Hebrew. Eglah was one of King David's wives and the mother of Ithream (2 Samuel 3:4).
Eglantin m Albanian
Albanian masculine form of Eglantina.
Eijá f Sami
Sami form of Eija.
Eitel m German (Archaic)
1. From a short form of a Germanic personal name formed with agi "point (of a sword)", "corner" (Old High German ecka).... [more]
Ejan f Swedish (Modern, Rare)
Swedish pet form of Eja, itself a variant of Eija.
El'ad m Hebrew
Means "God is an eternity" in Hebrew, from אֵל (ʾēl) "God, the supreme deity, esp. the God of Israel" and עַד (ʿaḏ) "an eternity".... [more]
Éléonor m French
French masculine form of Eleanor.
Elionor f Catalan, Aragonese
Catalan form of Eleanor and Aragonese variant of Alionor.
Ellisif f Icelandic, Medieval Scandinavian
Icelandic form of Elizabeth. It originated as a "Nordicized" form of Yelizaveta, the original Russian name of the 11th-century Rus' princess (daughter of the Kievan ruler Yaroslav) who married King Haraldr III of Norway.
Elmi f Estonian
Variant of Elme.
Előd m Hungarian
Hungarian name probably meaning "firstborn".
Embeth f English (Rare)
Contraction of Emily and Elizabeth. Embeth Davidtz (1965-) is a South African actress.
Embeth f Germanic Mythology, Judeo-Christian-Islamic Legend
The name of one of the three Beten (or Bethen, Beden), a German group of three saints. They are adored in minor churches and chapels in South Tyrol (Italy), Upper Bavaria, Baden and the Rhineland... [more]
Emzara f Judeo-Christian-Islamic Legend
The name of Noah's wife, a daughter of Rake'el (his father's brother), according to Jubilees 4:33 of the Old Testament Apocrypha.
Engela f German, Dutch (Rare)
Strictly feminine form of the unisex name Engel. There might also be instances where this name is a variant of Angela, in which case it must have been deliberately altered to make the connection to angels more obvious, since engel is the Dutch and German word for "angel".... [more]
Eon m Medieval Breton
Medieval Breton form of John. This names was occasionally Gallicized as Eudon.
Ephah m & f Biblical Hebrew
In the Hebrew Bible, Ephah was the name of three people: one of Midian's five sons (a descendant of Abraham via Keturah), a son of Jahdai (a descendant of Judah), and a concubine of Caleb.
Epifania f Spanish (Rare), Galician (Rare), Italian (Rare), Corsican, Polish (Rare)
Spanish, Galician, Italian, Corsican and Polish feminine form of Epiphanius. A fictional bearer is Epifania Fitzfassenden, a central character in George Bernard Shaw's play 'The Millionairess' (1936).
Er m Biblical Hebrew
Means "awakening" or "watchful" in Hebrew. In the Old Testament, this name was borne by both a son and a grandson of Judah ((Genesis 38:3, 1 Chronicles 4:21).
Erec m Medieval French (Archaic)
Old French name, presumably a form of Eric, borne by the hero of the Arthurian romantic poem "Erec and Enide" by Chrétien de Troyes (completed c. 1170). This poem is thought to be the basis for the later Welsh story "Geraint and Enid" in the Mabinogion.
Eschive f Medieval French
Derived from Old French eschiver "to evade; to avoid", ultimately from Frankish *skiuhjan "to fear".
Escolástica f Spanish, Galician, Portuguese
Spanish, Galician and Portuguese form of Scholastica.
Escolàstica f Catalan
Catalan form of Scholastica.
Esprit m French (Archaic)
French form of Spirit derived from French esprit, ultimately from Middle French esperit borrowed from Latin spiritus through Ecclesiastical Latin and Christian religious texts... [more]
Esra m Biblical German, Swedish, Danish, Norwegian (Rare), Icelandic, Faroese, Afrikaans
German, Afrikaans and Scandinavian form of Ezra.
Eternity f English (Modern, Rare)
From the English word "eternity" meaning "existence without end; infinite time", ultimately from Latin aeternitas.
Etiitta f Finnish (Rare)
Finnish form of Edith.
Eugènia f Catalan, Provençal, Lengadocian, Gascon
Catalan, Languedocian, Provençal and Gascon form of Eugenia.
Eugenija f Croatian, Slovene, Lithuanian
Croatian, Slovene and Lithuanian form of Eugenia.
Eulair m French (Rare)
Masculine form of Eulaire.
Eulaire f History (Ecclesiastical), French (Rare), Haitian Creole
This name serves as both a French form of Eularia and as a variant spelling of Aulaire, both of which are vernacular forms of Eulalia... [more]
Eustachia f Italian, Sicilian, Polish
Italian feminine form of Eustachio, Sicilian feminine form of Eustachiu and Polish feminine form of Eustachy and Eustachiusz.
Euszták m Hungarian
Hungarian form of Eustachius, sometimes used to refer to Saint Eustace.
Evenezer m Hebrew
Hebrew form of Ebenezer.
Evuzza f Sicilian
Diminutive of Eva and Evelina.
Fabijana f Croatian, Slovene
Croatian and Slovene form of Fabiana.
Fabije m Bosnian, Croatian
Bosnian and Croatian form of Fabius.
Fabrici m Catalan, Lengadocian, Provençal, Gascon
Catalan and Occitan form of Fabricius (see Fabrice).
Fabriciano m Spanish, Portuguese
Spanish and Portuguese form of Fabricianus.
Fabricianus m Late Roman
Roman cognomen which was derived from Fabricius.
Fabrycjan m Polish
Polish form of Fabricianus.
Fadric m Aragonese (Archaic)
Perhaps an Aragonese form of the Castilian Spanish name Fadrique.
Farawald m Germanic
Derived from Langobardic fara "family, line, kind" or Gothic faran "to travel" combined with Gothic valdan "to reign."
Fardolf m Germanic
Variant of Fardulf.
Fardulf m Germanic
Derived from the Germanic element fardi "journey" combined with Gothic vulfs "wolf."
Faust m Romansh
Romansh form of Faustus.
Faustyn m Polish
Polish form of Faustinus.
Faustyna f Polish
Polish form of Faustina.
Fausztina f Hungarian
Hungarian form of Faustina.
Febrônia f Portuguese
Portuguese form of Febronia.
Félice f French
French variant of Félicie (see Felicia).
Ferdau f West Frisian
The first element of this name, which has been metathesized, is derived from Old High German fridu "peace." The second element is derived from wîh "holy" or Old High German wîg "warrior."
Ferris m & f English (Rare), Irish, Scottish
Transferred use of the surname Ferris. See also Fergus.
Fevronija f Serbian
Serbian form of Febronia.
Fevroniya f Russian (Rare), Ukrainian (Rare), Theatre
Russian and Ukrainian form of Febronia. It was used by Nikolai Rimsky-Korsakov in his opera 'The Legend of the Invisible City of Kitezh and the Maiden Fevroniya' (1907).
Fidèle m French (Rare)
French form of Fidel.
Fides f Croatian, Polish
From Latin fidēs "faith, belief". The name was perhaps originally given in reference to the early French saint Faith of Agen/Conques (martyred 287, 290, or 303), who is known as Sāncta Fidēs in Latin; her feast day is October 6.
Filadelfia f Italian, Spanish, Portuguese
Italian, Spanish, and Portuguese form of Philadelphia.
Filippina f Italian, Sicilian, Banat Swabian
Italian and Sicilian feminine form of Filippo and Banatswabian form of Philippina. This is the real name of Italian-Australian singer Tina Arena.
Finian m Irish
Variant of Finnian.
Fjóla f Faroese, Icelandic
Icelandic and Faroese form of Viola. It coincides with the Icelandic word for "violet".
Fjólar m Icelandic
Combination of Icelandic fjóla "violet flower" and Old Norse herr "army, warrior". It may be used as a masculine form of Fjóla.
Fjólmundur m Icelandic
Combination of Icelandic fjóla "violet flower" and Old Norse mundr "protection". This name may be used as a masculine form of Fjóla.
Flaminio m Italian
Italian form of Flaminius.
Flaminius m Ancient Roman
Derived from Latin flamen a specific kind of Ancient Roman priest.... [more]
Fleury m French
Masculine form of Fleur. This was the name of an 11th-century prince of France, a son of Philip I.
Florència f Catalan
Catalan form of Florence.
Florenz m German (Rare), Dutch (Rare)
German form of Florentius and Dutch variant spelling of Florens. Note that Florenz is also the German name for the Italian city of Florence.... [more]
Florimund m German (Archaic), Dutch (Archaic), English (Archaic), Popular Culture, Theatre
Derived from Latin florens meaning "prosperous, flourishing" (see Florence) combined with Old High German mund meaning "protection."... [more]
Folbert m Dutch, German
Dutch and German form of Folcbert.
Folkhard m German
German form of Folchard.
Folkmar m German
German form of Folcmar.
Foulques m French (Rare), History (Ecclesiastical)
French form of Fulk. The name was borne by five counts of Anjou (898-1129), the last of whom abdicated to become king of Jerusalem (1131-1143); it was also the name of an 11th-century count of Angoulême.
Franzis f & m German (Rare, Archaic)
Franzis is an uncommon German short name for Franziska or Franziskus.
Freerk m Frisian
Frisian variant of Freek.
Gaham m Biblical
Perhaps means "flame" in Hebrew, from a non-Biblical root meaning "to burn, flame". In the Bible, Gaham was the second son of Nahor by his concubine Reumah (Gen... [more]
García m Spanish
Spanish form of Garsea.
Garcia m Portuguese
Portuguese form of Garsea.
Gavrela f Yiddish
Yiddish feminine form of Gabriel.
Gavriela f Greek, Hebrew
Hebrew feminine form of Gabriel. It is rarely used as Greek female form of Gavriil.
Gearte f Sami
Sami form of Gertrude.
Gedeón m Spanish
Spanish form of Gideon.
Gedminas m Lithuanian
The first element of this name is either derived from the old Lithuanian verb gedauti "to ask" or from the more modern Lithuanian verb gedėti "to mourn, to grieve" as well as "to miss" and "to long for, to yearn, to pine"... [more]
Geirþrúður f Icelandic
Icelandic form of Gertrude.
Geirtrúð f Faroese
Faroese younger form of Geirþrúðr.
Geminián m Spanish
Variant form of Geminiano.