Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
FenwickmEnglish (Rare) From the surname Fenwick from Old English fenn "marsh" and wic "dwelling place", "dairy farm" or "landing place". The surname may have originated from the village of Fenwick in Ayrshire, Scotland or Northumberland, England.
FerasmArabic Variant transcription of Firas. Known bearers of this name include the Syrian soccer player Feras Esmaeel (b. 1983), the Syrian bodybuilder Feras Saied (1981-2015) and Feras Bugnah (b... [more]
FerbsmPopular Culture Supposedly a diminutive of Frank. In the Disney show 'Phineas and Ferb' (2008-2015), this is Ferb's given name, though this was only confirmed by show creator Dan Povenmire after the show's run had concluded.
FerdaufWest 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."
FerdiamIrish Mythology From Fer Diad, which is of uncertain meaning. The first element is Gaelic fear "man"; the second element could be related to dïas "two persons" ("man of the pair") or an element meaning "smoke" ("man of smoke")... [more]
FerdiadmIrish Mythology Irish name likely meaning "warrior of the pair". In Irish mythology, Ferdiad was the best friend and foster brother of Cú Chulainn, whom he is eventually forced to fight and subsequently killed by.
FéréolmFrench (Rare) Variant form of Ferréol. Known bearers of this given name include the French portrait painter Féréol Bonnemaison (died 1827) and the French composer and violinist Jacques Féréol Mazas (1782-1849).
FeroniafEtruscan Mythology Derived from a Sabine adjective corresponding to Latin fĕrus "not cultivated, untamed; of the field, wood; not mitigated by any cultivation". Feronia was a goddess associated with wildlife, fertility, health, and abundance... [more]
FeroxmAncient Roman, Pet A Roman cognomen, meaning "wild, savage, ferocious." In his work De Re Rustica, the 1st century Roman writer Lucius Junius Moderatus Columella recommends this as a good name for dogs.
FerrantemMedieval Italian Variant form of Ferrando. Some sources state that aside from this particular derivation, (there where instances where) the name Ferrante could also be directly derived from the medieval French given name Ferrand (also found spelled as Ferrant), which would then essentially make Ferrante an italianization of a French name... [more]
FertrammIcelandic (Modern, Rare), Folklore Icelandic name of unknown origin and meaning, invented for a fairy tale Sagan af Fertram og Ísól björtu, which translates as The story of Fertram and bright Ísól in English. The name is probably influenced by the names Bertram and Ferdinand.
FérulafLiterature Presumably from Latin ferula meaning "reed, whip, rod, ferule, staff; fennel plant or rod". This was used by author Isabel Allende for a character in her novel 'La casa de los espíritus' (1982).
FerunfGerman (Modern, Rare) A combination of the Germanic name element run "rune" with a less secure first part. The first part could be the German word Fee "fay, fairy" indicating a rather new coinage in the 19th century or later, or a worn down form of the name element frid "peace".
FethrymLiterature This name was invented by the cartoonists Al Hubbard and Dick Kinney in 1964 for their new carachter, Fethry Duck, who is Donald Duck's bizarre and out of the box cousin. Fethry Duck didn't have success in the USA, but he became popular in Europe and in Brazil.
FeverfLiterature This is the name of the main character in the novel Fever Crumb, and she is named this due to a fad in an era of the book where women would name their babies after ailments they had while pregnant.
FévriermFrench This surnames originates from the word meaning "February."
FiafIrish (Modern, Rare) Irish word for the singular of "deer" (plural is "fianna"). Used as a feminine name in modern Ireland. Name of one of the characters of the popular Irish language soap opera, Ros na Rún
FiadhnaitfIrish Means "fawn" from Gaelic fiadh "deer" combined with a diminutive suffix. This was the name of two early Irish saints, among them "a saintly Irish virgin whose festival was celebrated on 4 January".
FialfIrish Mythology Means "generous, modest, honorable" in Irish. In Irish myth this was the name of Emer's elder sister, "also a goddess", whom Cúchulainn supposedly rejected because of her relations with Cairbre Nia Fer... [more]
FidelifSwedish (Modern, Rare), Literature Derived from the name Fia. Fideli is one of the main characters in the Swedish children's book 'Den Vita Stenen' (1964). Usage of this name is most likely inspired by this book.