Submitted Names Starting with E

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Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
EA f & m Japanese
From Japanese 依 (e) meaning "reliant, depend on, consequently, therefore, due to", 咲 (e) meaning "blossom", 恵 (e) meaning "favor, blessing, grace, kindness", 愛 (e) meaning "love, affection", 映 (e) meaning "reflect, reflection, projection", 枝 (e) meaning "bough, branch, twig, limb", 栄 (e) meaning "flourish, prosperity, honor, glory, splendor", 歩 (e) meaning "walk", 永 (e) meaning "eternity, long, lengthy", 江 (e) meaning "creek, inlet, bay", 瑛 (e) meaning "sparkle of jewelry, crystal", 空 (e) meaning "sky", 笑 (e) meaning "laugh", 絵 (e) meaning "picture, drawing, painting, sketch", 英 (e) meaning "hero, outstanding", 衣 (e) meaning "garment, clothes, dressing", 詠 (e) meaning "recitation, poem, song, composing" or 風 (e) meaning "wind, air, style, manner" combined with 愛 (a) meaning "love, affection", 逢 (a) meaning "meeting, tryst, date, rendezvous", 亜 (a) meaning "second, Asia", 安 (a) meaning "relax, cheap, low, quiet, rested, contented, peaceful", 杏 (a) meaning "apricot", 阿 (a) meaning "flatter, fawn upon, corner, nook, recess", 空 (a) meaning "sky", 気 (a) meaning "spirit, mind, air, atmosphere, mood", 雨 (a) meaning "rain", 明 (a) meaning "bright, light", 歩 (a) meaning "walk" or 彩 (a) meaning "colour"... [more]
EABHA f English
Anglicised form of Éabha.
EACH m English (Rare)
From the word "each" meaning to refer to every one of two or more people or things, regarded and identified separately.
EACHMARCACH m Irish
Derived from from Gaelic each "horse" and marcach "rider", "knight".
EACHNA f Irish Mythology
A daughter of a king of Connacht, she was renowned for both her beauty and her fashion sense.... [more]
EACHTHIGHEARN m Irish
Means "horsemen" in Irish.
ÉACO m Spanish, Portuguese
Spanish and Portuguese form of Aiakos via its latinized form Aeacus.
EACO m Italian
Italian form of Aiakos via its latinized form Aeacus.
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.
EADBALD m Anglo-Saxon, History
Derived from Old English ead meaning "wealth, fortune" combined with Old English beald meaning "bold".... [more]
EADBURH f Anglo-Saxon
Variant of Eadburg. Also compare Wilburg versus Wilburh.... [more]
EADDA f American (Rare, Archaic)
Derived from the Old English element ead meaning "rich, blessed".
EADDJI m Sami
Means "old man" in Sami.
EADFLÆD f Anglo-Saxon
Derived from Old English ead meaning "wealth, fortune" combined with Old English flæd meaning "beauty". In other words, you could say that this name is the Anglo-Saxon cognate of Audofleda.... [more]
EADGIFU f Anglo-Saxon, History
Derived from Old English ead meaning "wealth, fortune" combined with Old English giefu meaning "gift" (see Godiva and Sunniva).... [more]
EADHELM m Anglo-Saxon
Derived from Old English ead "rich, blessed" combined with Germanic helm "helmet, protection". This was the name of a 10th-century English bishop.
EADHILD f Anglo-Saxon, History
Derived from Old English ead meaning "wealth, fortune" combined with Old English hild meaning "battle". In other words, you could say that this name is the Anglo-Saxon cognate of Audhild.... [more]
EADHUN m Anglo-Saxon
Derived from the Old English elements ead meaning "wealth, fortune" and hun meaning "bear cub". This name was borne by a 9th-century bishop of Winchester.
EADIE f English
Variant of Edie.
EADLIN f Anglo-Saxon
Princess in anglo-saxon.
EADMÆR m Anglo-Saxon
Derived from the Old English elements ead "wealth, fortune" and mær "famous". It is a cognate of Othmar.
EADMER m Anglo-Saxon
Variant of Eadmær. This was most notably borne by a 12th-century Benedictine monk and historian.
EADNE m Medieval English
Name using the Anglo-Saxon element ead meaning "wealth, fortune, riches."
EADRÆD m Anglo-Saxon
Means "rich counsel" from the Old English elements ead "rich, blessed" and ræd "counsel".
EADWALD m Anglo-Saxon, History
Derived from the Old English elements ead "rich, blessed" and weald "rule". A known bearer of this name was Eadwald of East Anglia, a king of East Anglia from the 8th century AD.
EÁDWEARD m Anglo-Saxon
Old English variant of Eadweard.
EAGAN m English
Transferred use of the surname.
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.
EAIRRDSIDH m Scottish Gaelic
Allegedly a Scottish adoption of Archie.
EAJAZ m Arabic
Commonly used name for boys in the Middle East meaning miracle.
EAK m Bulgarian, Croatian, Serbian
Bulgarian, Croatian and Serbian form of Aiakos via its latinized form Aeacus.
EALDHELM m Anglo-Saxon
Anglo-Saxon cognate of Aldhelm. This name was borne by an Anglo-Saxon saint from the 8th century AD, who is nowadays mostly known under the name Aldhelm.
EALDO m Portuguese (Brazilian, Rare)
Variant of Evaldo, mostly found in Brazil.
EALDWULF m Anglo-Saxon
Derived from the Old English elements eald "old" and wulf "wolf".
EALGA f Irish (Rare)
Means "noble, brave", taken from the Irish Inis Ealga "Noble Isle", which was a poetic name for Ireland.
EALHFRITH m Anglo-Saxon
Composed of the Old English elements ealh "temple" and frið "peace".
EALHMUND m Anglo-Saxon
Possibly composed of the Old English elements ealh "temple" and mund "protection".
EALHSWIÞ f Anglo-Saxon
Derived from the Old English element ealh "temple" combined with swiþ "strong". A famous bearer was Ealhswith of the Gaini (c.852-905), beloved queen of Alfred the Great.
EALISH f Manx, Literature
Variant of Aalish. It was used in Manx translations of Alice in Wonderland (Ealish ayns Cheer ny Yindyssyn).
EALJÁ m Sami
Meaning unknown.
EAMES m English (American)
Transferred use of the surname Eames. Popularized after the surname of the artist, Eames.
EAMHAIR f Scottish
Possibly a Scottish form of Emer.
EANBALD m Anglo-Saxon
The meaning of the first element of this name is uncertain. It might possibly be derived from Old English eane meaning "lamb" or the Old English verb eanian meaning "to give birth" (usually of animals), which is etymologically related to the modern English verb to yean... [more]
EANBERHT m Anglo-Saxon
The meaning of the first element of this name is uncertain. It might possibly be derived from Old English eane meaning "lamb" or the Old English verb eanian meaning "to give birth" (usually of animals), which is etymologically related to the modern English verb to yean... [more]
EANFLÆD f Anglo-Saxon
The meaning of the first element of this name is uncertain. It might possibly be derived from Old English eane meaning "lamb" or the Old English verb eanian meaning "to give birth" (usually of animals), which is etymologically related to the modern English verb to yean... [more]
EANFRITH m Anglo-Saxon
Variant of Eanfrið. A known bearer of this name was king Eanfrith of Bernicia (7th century AD).
EANFRIÐ m Anglo-Saxon
The meaning of the first element of this name is uncertain. It might possibly be derived from Old English eane meaning "lamb" or the Old English verb eanian meaning "to give birth" (usually of animals), which is etymologically related to the modern English verb to yean... [more]
EANHERE m Anglo-Saxon
The meaning of the first element of this name is uncertain. It might possibly be derived from Old English eane meaning "lamb" or the Old English verb eanian meaning "to give birth" (usually of animals), which is etymologically related to the modern English verb to yean... [more]
EANMUND m Anglo-Saxon
The meaning of the first element of this name is uncertain. It might possibly be derived from Old English eane meaning "lamb" or the Old English verb eanian meaning "to give birth" (usually of animals), which is etymologically related to the modern English verb to yean... [more]
EANRED m Anglo-Saxon
Derived from the Old English name Eanræd, of which the meaning of the first element is uncertain. It might possibly be derived from Old English eane meaning "lamb" or the Old English verb eanian meaning "to give birth" (usually of animals), which is etymologically related to the modern English verb to yean... [more]
EANSWITH f Anglo-Saxon
From the Old English feminine name Eanswið or Eanswiþ, of which the meaning of the first element is uncertain. It might possibly be derived from Old English eane meaning "lamb" or the Old English verb eanian meaning "to give birth" (usually of animals), which is etymologically related to the modern English verb to yean... [more]
EAPPEN m Malayalam
Malayalam form of Stephen.
ÉAQUE m French
French form of Aiakos via its latinized form Aeacus.
EARENDEL m Anglo-Saxon Mythology
Old English cognate of the Germanic name Auriwandalo, from Proto-Germanic *Auziwandilaz, composed of *auzi "dawn" and *wandilaz "wandering, fluctuating, variable". Ēarendel occurs in the Old English poem Christ I as a personification of the morning star; the following couplet (from lines 104-5, translated from the Old English) influenced J. R. R. Tolkien's portrayal of Middle-earth and his character Eärendil: "Hail Earendel brightest of angels, / over Middle Earth sent to men."
EARENDIL m Literature
Means "lover of the stars" or "illuminator" in Quenya, borrowed from Old Norse Earendel. Earendil was an Elvish mariner who sailed the Belegaear (Great Sea).
EARLA f English
Feminine form of Earl.
EARLDENE f American
Variation of Earla
EARLENA f English
Latinate form of Earline; variant of Erlena and Earleen.
EARLEY m English (American)
Variant of Early or a nickname for Earl.
EARLY m English (Rare)
Transferred use of the surname Early.
EARNÁN m Irish
Irish form of Ernest.
EARNWULF m Anglo-Saxon
Old English cognate of Arnulf.
EARTA f Albanian
Derived from Albanian ar "gold", meaning "the golden one".
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.
EARVIN m American, Filipino (Rare)
Possibly a variant of Irvin. This is the real name of former basketball star Magic Johnson, born Earvin Johnson Jr. (1959-).
EÄRWEN f Literature
Means "sea maiden" in Quenya. This was the name of a Telerin Elf in the Silmarillion. She was the mother of Galadriel.
EASINGWOLD m English (Rare)
From a town so-named in North Yorkshire, which derives from Old English words meaning 'the forest belonging to Esa'. Mostly used as a middle-name.
EASON m English (American)
Transferred use of the surname Eason.
EAST m & f English
From the English word, from the Old English ēast-, ultimately from the Proto-Germanic *aust- "east; toward the sunrise". It is also used as a short form of Easton.
EASTLEY m & f English (Rare)
Transferred use of the surname Eastley.
ÉASTORHILD f Anglo-Saxon
Allegedly from the name of the Germanic fertility goddess Eostre combined with the Old English element hild "battle". It is a cognate of Austrahild.
EASTVOLD m & f Norwegian
Transferred use of the surname Eastvold.
EASTYN f American
form of Easton
EATA m Anglo-Saxon (?)
Bishop Eata of Lindisfarne is a famous bearer.
EATO m Japanese
From Japanese 笑 (e) meaning "laugh", 空 (a) meaning "sky" combined with 斗 (to), which refers to a Chinese constellation. Other kanji combinations are possible.
EATON m English (American, Rare)
Transferred use of the surname Eaton.
EBA f Basque
Basque form of Eva.
EBARDO m Aragonese
Aragonese form of Edward.
EBB m English
Diminutive of Ebenezer.
EBBANI f Indian
Dew drops
EBBI m Medieval English, Icelandic, Old Danish, Faroese
Old Danish, Icelandic and Faroese form of Ebbe.
EBBIE m English
Diminutive of Ebenezer.
EBBO m German (Rare)
Clearly masculine form of Ebbe.
EBBOT m Swedish (Modern)
Ebbot is Tobbe spelled backwards. It was popularized in Sweden by artist Ebbot Lundberg whose real name is Torbjörn.
EBE f Estonian
Short form of names beginning with the Germanic element eber meaning "wild boar", making it an Estonian cognate of Ebba. It is also sometimes used as a short form of Eliisabet.
EBED-MELECH m Biblical Hebrew
The name is translated as "Servant of the King," and as such may not be his proper name but a hereditary title.
EBELEAKPO f Ijaw
Means "sweet life" in Ijaw.
EBENESER m Icelandic
Icelandic variant of Ebenezer.
EBENITA f Popular Culture
Feminine form of Ebenezer, possibly influenced by Bonita. This name was created for the movie 'Ms Scrooge', where it belongs to the titular character, played by Cicely Tyson.
EBENY f English
Variant of Ebony.
EBER m Biblical
Means "region beyond," from the word abar, meaning, "to pass over." This name appears three times in the Old Testament. One was an ancestor of Abraham. His descendants are known as Hebrews.
EBERBALD m Ancient Germanic
Derived from Old High German ebur "wild boar" combined with Old High German bald "bold, brave."
EBERBERT m Ancient Germanic
Derived from Old High German ebur "wild boar" combined with Old High German beraht "bright."
EBERECHI f & m Igbo
The mercy of God
EBERFRID m Ancient Germanic
Derived from Old High German ebur "wild boar" combined with Old High German fridu "peace."
EBERFRIED m German
German form of Eberfrid.
EBERGIS m Ancient Germanic
The first element of this Germanic name comes from ebur "wild boar." 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]
EBERGISEL m Ancient Germanic
Derived from Old High German ebur "wild boar" combined with gisel "hostage" or "pledge."
EBERGRIM m Ancient Germanic
Derived from Old High German ebur "wild boar" combined with Old Norse grîma "mask."
EBERGUND f Ancient Germanic
Derived from Old High German ebur "wild boar" combined with Old High German gund "war."
EBERHARDINE f German (Rare, Archaic)
Feminine form of Eberhard. This was borne by Christiane Eberhardine (1671-1727), the Saxon wife of Augustus II the Strong, King of Poland.
EBERHARDT m Ancient Germanic
Eberhardt Name Meaning. German: from a Germanic personal name composed of the elements eber 'wild boar' (Old High German, Old Saxon ebur) + hard 'brave', 'hardy', 'strong'.
EBERHILD f Ancient Germanic
Derived from the Old High German element ebur "wild boar" combined with Old Norse hildr "battle". It is a cognate of Eoforhild.
EBERLIND f Ancient Germanic
Derived from Old High German ebur "wild boar" combined with Old High German lind or lindi "soft, tender."
EBERMAN m Ancient Germanic
Derived from Old High German ebur "wild boar" combined with man "man."
EBERMAR m Ancient Germanic
Derived from Old High German ebur "wild boar" combined with Old High German mâri "famous."
EBERMUND m Ancient Germanic
Derived from Old High German ebur "wild boar" combined with Old High German mund "protection."
EBERNAND m Ancient Germanic
Derived from Old High German ebur "wild boar" combined with Gothic nand "bravery" (or Gothic nanthjan "to venture, to risk, to dare").
EBERRAD m Ancient Germanic
Derived from Old High German ebur "wild boar" combined with Old High German rât "counsel."
EBERSIND m Ancient Germanic
Derived from Old High German ebur "wild boar" combined with Gothic sinths "way, path."
EBERSWIND m & f Ancient Germanic
Derived from Old High German ebur "wild boar" combined with Gothic svinths (swind in Old High German) "strength."
EBERT m American
Transferred use of the surname Ebert.
EBERTRUD f Ancient Germanic
Derived from Old High German ebur "wild boar" combined with þruþ "strength."
EBERULF m Ancient Germanic
Derived from Old High German ebur "wild boar" combined with Gothic vulfs "wolf."
EBERWARD m Ancient Germanic
Derived from Old High German ebur "wild boar" combined with Old High German wart "guard."
EBERWIN m Ancient Germanic, German
Derived from Old High German ebur "wild boar" combined with Old High German wini "friend."
EBI m & f Ijaw
Means "good" in Ijaw.
EBIAKPO m & f Ijaw
Means "good life" in Ijaw.
EBIBARATIMI f & m Ijaw
Means "live life well" in Ijaw.
EBIDESE f & m Ijaw
Means "love good things" in Ijaw.
EBIDISEBOFA m & f Ijaw
Means "there is no one that doesn't like good things" in Ijaw.
EBIEGBERI m & f Western African, Ijaw
Means "good news" in Ijaw.
EBIERE f Western African, Ijaw
Means "fine lady" in Ijaw.
EBIFINIDEI f & m Ijaw
Means "good things have been opened to me" in Ijaw.
EBIGBA m Ijaw
Means "talk good" in Ijaw.
EBIKAKE f Ijaw
Means "accept good things" in Ijaw.
EBIMIE m & f Ijaw
Means "do good" in Ijaw.
EBIMOBOERE f Ijaw
Means "woman who has brought good" in Ijaw.
EBINIMI f & m Ijaw
Means "recognise good" in Ijaw.
EBIOWEI m Ijaw
Means "good man", "handsome man" or "kind-hearted man" in Ijaw.
EBIUNDU m Ijaw
Means "good life" in Ijaw.
EBIYE m & f Ijaw
Means "a good thing" in Ijaw.
EBIZIMOR m & f Ijaw
Means "born in a good season" in Ijaw.
EBLE m Medieval Occitan
Name used by the viscounts of Ventadour during the 11th century. The meaning may be connected with the history of the name of the Italian city Eboli.
EBO m Old High German
Old High German variant of Ebbo.
EBON m Hebrew
Means "foundation stone" in Hebrew.
EBON f Swedish
Short form of Ebony and Ebonita.
EBONIE f English
Variant of Ebony.
EBONIQUE f African American
Variant of Ebony using the suffix -ique.
EBONNEY f Icelandic
Variant of Ebony.
EBORIC m Ancient Germanic, History
Variant spelling of Eburic. Eboric was the name of a 6th-century Suebi king of Galicia.
EBORICO m Galician, Italian, Spanish
Galician, Italian and Spanish form of Eboric.
EBRAKUMO f Ijaw
Means "don't forget me" in Ijaw.
EBREL f Cornish
Cornish form of April. It is a recent coinage.
EBRILL f Welsh
Welsh form of April.
ÉBROÏN m French
French form of Ebroin.
EBROIN m English, History
English form of Eberwin. Ebroin was the name of a 7th-century mayor of the palace of Neustria.
EBROINO m Italian
Italian form of Ebroin.
EBUN f Yoruba, African
Meaning "gift" in Yoruba.
EBURIC m Ancient Germanic
Derived from Old High German ebur "wild boar" combined with rîcja "powerful, strong, mighty." The second element is also closely related to Celtic rîg or rix and Gothic reiks, which all mean "king, ruler."
ECATEO m Italian
Italian form of Hekataios via Hecataeus.
ECATERIN m Romanian (Rare)
Masculine form of Ecaterina.
ECBERTUS m Medieval Dutch
Name in the Low Countries before 1150
ECEM f Turkish (Modern)
Means "my queen" in Turkish.
ECGFRITH m Anglo-Saxon
Derived from the Old English elements ecg "edge of a sword" and friþ "peace". This name was borne by a 7th-century king of the Northumbrians and an 8th-century king of Mercia.
ECGWULF m Anglo-Saxon
Means "sword wolf", from the Old English elements ecg "edge of a sword" and wulf. This name was borne by an 8th-century bishop of London.
ECHAN m Mari
Mari variant of Aleksandr.
ECHEDEY m Spanish (Canarian)
From Guanche ⵂⴻⴷⴻⵢ ‎(ehedey), from *ezădăy, "to unite, to reconcile" or "to recognize, to acknowledge". Echedey was the name of a mid-15th century leader (mencey) of the kingdom of Tihuya on the island of La Palma.
ECHEPHRON m Greek Mythology
The first element of this name is derived from the Greek verb ἔχω (echo) meaning "to have, to hold, to possess". The second element is derived from either the Greek noun φρόνις (phronis) meaning "prudence, wisdom" or the Greek verb φρονέω (phroneo) meaning "to think" as well as "to be minded"... [more]
ECHICHINWO m & f African
Ikwerre name. Used in Rebisi Kingdom,Port Harcourt,(Nigeria). Meaning 'a baby delivered at the appropriate time'
ECHIKO f Japanese (Rare)
From Japanese 愛 (e) meaning "love, affection", 千 (chi) meaning "thousand", 知 (chi) meaning "wisdom" or 智 (chi) meaning "knowledge, wisdom" combined with 子 (ko) meaning "child". Other kanji combinations are possible... [more]
ECHION m Greek Mythology
This name is either derived from Greek ἔχις (echis) meaning "viper" or from Greek ἔχω (echo) meaning "to have, to hold, to possess". Echion is the name of several characters in Greek mythology, one of them being a suitor of Penelope.
ECIJA f Croatian, Slovene
Croatian and Slovene female form of Ezio. Notable bearer is Croatian actress Ecija Ojdanić (born 1974).
ECK m Scots
Scots diminutive of Alexander.
ECKHARDT m German
Variant of Eckhard.
ECKO f & m English
Variant of Echo.
ECLAIRE f Louisiana Creole (Rare), Filipino (Rare)
Either an elaboration of Claire or a borrowing of French éclairé "illuminated".
ECLIPSE f & m English
From the English word eclipse; a solar eclipse is when the sun and moon are aligned exactly so that the moon cats a great shadow over the Earth; a lunar eclipse is when the moon is right in front of the sun, showing only a bright slither of light... [more]
ECOLO m Popular Culture
The exact origin of this name is unclear, though it could come from 心 (kokoro; heart). It could also be derived from コロコロ (corocoro; roughly a fat , bouncy, spherical object).... [more]
ECRETINE f French (Archaic)
Archaic form of Christine. This name was recorded in the Bourgogne-Franche-Comté region up until the 1700s.
ECRU f English (American, Rare)
From the English word ecru, the color of unbleached silk or linen, which is from the French écru, meaning "raw" or "unbleached".
ECTOR m Arthurian Romance
Sir Ector is the father of Sir Kay and the foster father of King Arthur in the Arthurian legend.
EDA f Latvian (Rare)
Originally a short form of names beginning with the element Ed- (including, but not limited to, Edīte), this name has been used in its own right from the early 1600s onwards.
EDAE f Crimean Tatar
Means "as beautiful as the moon" from Crimean Tatar ay meaning "moon".
EDAHI m Aztec
It means "wind" in ñahñu, the language of the Otomi peoples.
EDAHNA f Native American
Means "golden eagle" in the Sekani language. From the Sekani ’ehda 'golden eagle'.
EDAKA f Sanskrit
Name - Edaka एडका ... [more]
EDALINE f English
Variant of Edeline.
EDAN m & f Hebrew
Variant of Idan.
EDANUR f Turkish
A compound of Eda (1) and Nur.
EDD m English
Variant of Ed.
EDDARD m Literature, Popular Culture
Variant of Edward, used in George R. R. Martin's book 'A Game of Thrones' and the subsequent TV show 'Game of Thrones'.
EDDEN m & f English (American, Rare)
Derived from the patronymic surname of Edden, which is derived from the masculine given name Eden, a medieval English form of the Anglo-Saxon given name Eadhun.... [more]
EDDI f & m English (Rare)
Variant of Eddie.
EDDISON m English
Variant of Edison.
EDDRICK m English
Variant of Edric.
EDE m West Frisian, East Frisian
Frisian form of Ade.
EDEA f Italian (Modern, Rare)
Of very uncertain origin and meaning.... [more]
EDEBE f African
The name originates from Sudan, in the concrete tribe of Gurfan meaning the first, princess.
EDEL f German, German (Austrian), Danish, English, Finnish, Greenlandic, Icelandic, Norwegian, Sami, Swedish
Short form of names that begin with or end in the element "Edel-" meaning "noble", for example Edeltraud, Edelgard.... [more]
EDEL f Irish
Short form of Edelweiss, the name of a mountain flower, derived from the German edel, "noble" and weiß, "white". In Ireland this name is given in honour of Irish missionary Edel Quinn (1907-1944), who was made a Venerable in 1994... [more]
EDEL m & f Galician, Spanish, Portuguese (Brazilian)
Short form of names starting with Edel-, such as Edelmiro (for males) and Edelmira (for females).... [more]
EDELA f East Frisian (Archaic), Old Danish, Old Swedish, Portuguese (Brazilian)
Short form of names containing the East Frisian name element ethel-, a cognate of Old High German adal-.
EDELFA f Italian
variant of Adelfa.... [more]
EDELFRIED m German
German form of Adelfried.
EDELGARD f German
German form of Adelgard.
EDELHARD m Dutch, German
Primarily German form of Adelhard.
EDÈLIA f Catalan
Catalan variant of Adele.
EDELINE f German, French, English, Various
Cognate of Adeline. It was borne by Edeline Thweng, a 14th-century heiress of Ripley Castle in North Yorkshire, England. Allegedly it was not popular as an English name before 1830, until then primarily German and French in usage... [more]
EDELMIRE f Norman
Feminine form of Edelmir.
EDELTRAUD f German
Younger form of Adeltraud.
EDELTRUDES f & m Portuguese (Brazilian)
Portuguese form of Edeltrudis, which is the latinized form of Edeltrud, a variant form of the feminine Germanic name Adaltrud. Also compare the Anglo-Saxon name Æðelþryð, which is a cognate of Adaltrud.... [more]
EDELWEISS f English
The common flower name for Leontopodium alpinum, it's derived from the German elements edel "noble" and weiß "white." The name of the flower is spelled Edelweiß in German; Edelweiss is an Anglicized spelling.
EDELYN f English (Modern, Rare)
Possibly a variant of Adelyn.
EDEM f Greek
Used as a Greek variant of Eden in the New English Translation of the Septuagint. Genesis 4:16.
EDEN f Japanese
From Japanese 楽 (eden) meaning "music". Other kanji or kanji combinations can also form this name.
EDEN m Medieval English
Medieval English form of Eadhun via its variant form Edun.
EDENA f American (Rare)
Feminine variant of Eden.
ÉDER m Portuguese, Spanish
Portuguese and Spanish form of Eder (2).
EDERA f Italian, Albanian (Rare), Romanian (Rare), Maltese (Rare)
Means "ivy" in Italian, from Latin hedera "ivy", perhaps related to the Latin root -hendere "to grasp; to take; to cling onto".
EDERN m Welsh Mythology, Arthurian Romance, Medieval Breton, Breton
Derived from Old Welsh edyrn "immense; heavy; prodigious, wonderful, marvellous", in the past this name has been (falsely) considered a derivation from Latin aeternus "eternal".... [more]
EDERNA f Breton (Rare)
Feminine form of Edern.
EDERRA f Medieval Basque
Medieval Basque form of Ederne, first recorded in Navarre in 1036.
EDESA f African, Persian
Feminine name of African origin.
EDESIE f Louisiana Creole
Possibly a form of Edessa.
EDESSA f American (Rare)
Edessa is a city in northern Greece and the capital of the Pella regional unit, in the Central Macedonia region of Greece. It was also the capital of the defunct province of the same name. The Greek name Ἔδεσσα (Édessa) is probably of Phrygian origin... [more]
EDEVART m Norwegian
Variant of Edvard.
EDEVIE f English (American, Rare), Filipino (Rare)
Of uncertain origin and meaning.... [more]
EDEYNE f Nenets
Means "new woman" in Nenets.
ÉDGAR m Spanish
Spanish variant of Edgardo.
EDGARS m Latvian
Latvian form of Edgar.
EDGE m English, Popular Culture
From the English word "edge" referring to a "boundary; or the thin cutting side of the blade of an instrument, such as an ax, knife, sword, or scythe; that which cuts as an edge does, or wounds deeply; or sharp terminating border; a margin; a brink; an extreme verge; or sharpness; readiness or fitness to cut; keenness; intenseness of desire".... [more]
EDGEIR m Norwegian (Rare)
Norwegian variant of Edgar.
EDGERTON m English
Transferred use of the surname Edgerton.
EDGMER m Spanish (Latin American)
This name is mostly used in Venezuela.
EDHASA f Indian
Name - Edhasa एधसा ... [more]