FeilianmChinese Mythology, Far Eastern Mythology The name of a creature or deity in Chinese mythology who is consistently associated with the wind. According to one source it has the body of a bird and the head of a deer. Another source says it has the body and horns of a deer, the head of a sparrow, the spots of a leopard and the tail of a snake... [more]
FéilimmIrish (Rare) Variant form of Feidhelm meaning ”beauty” or “ever good.” Three kings of Munster bore the name. Feidhelm Mac Crimthainn was both a king of Munster and a Bishop of Cashel... [more]
FelicefGerman, Medieval Italian, Medieval English German, medieval English and medieval Italian variant of Felicia. A notable bearer is Felice Bauer (1887-1960), fiancée of author Franz Kafka. His letters to her were published in the book Letters to Felice.
FélonisefFrench (Quebec, Archaic) Possibly a feminization of the French surname Félon, which is derived from the medieval French legal term félon "perjured", ultimately from Latin fallere "to deceive; to cheat; to disappoint; to fail".... [more]
FeloniusmPopular Culture This was the first name of Gru from the Despicable Me movies. He is often referred to by his surname Gru. His name was possibly taken from the word felonious which means "of, relating to, or involved in crime".
FendermDutch (Rare), Popular Culture First seen in the Dutch naming statistics in 1993 (when 16 baby boys were given this name), the name Fender has since enjoyed a stable presence in the naming statistics (with 16 births each year) until a sudden increase in popularity in 2008 (20 births), which it has maintained so far... [more]
Fengyef & mChinese From Chinese 枫, 楓 (fēng) meaning "maple" or 凤, 鳳 (fèng) meaning "phoenix" combined with 叶, 葉 (yè) meaning "leaf" or 业, 業 (yè) meaning "business, trade, merits, achievements". Other characters combinations are also possible.
FenjafWest Frisian, German, Danish Variant form of Fenje. Also compare Fenna. You might also want to take a look at the other entry for Fenja, which is a name from Norse mythology (but has a completely different etymology) that could also have been the inspiration for the parents of some of the modern-day bearers of the name.
FenrikmEnglish Refers to the rank of ‘Second Lieutenant’ in the Norwegian military.
FenrismNorse Mythology, Literature Short form of the Old Norse Fenrisúlfr (literally "Fenrir-wolf"). The form Fenris Ulf was used for a talking wolf (originally named Maugrim) in the now defunct American edition of C. S. Lewis' 'The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe'.
FenrisúlfrmNorse Mythology Derived from Fenris, an Old Norse genitive case of Fenrir, combined with úlfr "wolf". The Prose Edda sometimes refers to the monstrous wolf Fenrir as Fenrisúlfr.
FenwaymEnglish (American, Rare) Transferred use of the surname Fenway. The first recorded use of the name in the United States was in 1923, but it briefly increased in usage after the Red Sox won the world series in their home, Fenway Park, in 2013.