FoniyafUzbek Derived from the Uzbek foniy meaning "transitory, passing".
FönnfIcelandic, Norse Mythology Means "snowdrift" in Old Norse. It occurs in Norse legend belonging to a daughter of king Snær ("snow"), sister of Drífa ("driven snow" or "snowfall"), Mjöll ("powdery (fresh) snow") and Þorri ("frozen snow").
ForgallmIrish Mythology Perhaps related to Irish forgella "testifies". In Irish legend he was the father of Emer, nicknamed "the cunning, dextrous, wily". The Wily Lord of Lusca tried to prevent his daughter marrying Cúchulainn and, rather than face the champion's wrath, leapt to his death from the ramparts of his fortress.
ForsythemEnglish From a Scottish surname which was originally derived from the Gaelic masculine name Fearsithe. In the Archie Comics, Jughead's real name is Forsythe Pendleton Jones III.
ForsythiafEnglish (Rare) From the name of forsythia, any of a genus of shrubs that produce yellow flowers in spring. They were named in honour of the British botanist William Forsyth (1737-1804), whose surname was derived from Gaelic Fearsithe, a personal name meaning literally "man of peace" (cf... [more]
FortunatianusmLate Roman This Roman cognomen is an extended form of Fortunatus. Bearers of this name include the Latin grammarian and metrician Atilius Fortunatianus (4th century AD) and the Roman rhetorician Gaius Chirius Fortunatianus (4th century AD).
FoscafItalian Comes from Latin Fuscus and means 'dark, brownish', probably referring to the color of the skin or hair. Fosca is celebrated on February 13 in memory of Saint Fosca virgin, martyr in 250 with Saint Maura near Ravenna... [more]
FoulquesmFrench 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.
FountmEnglish Meaning unknown, possibly from the English "fountain." It is likely a diminutive of Fontaine or a transferred use of a surname.
FramaricmAncient Germanic Derived from Old Norse framr "forwards" or frami "fame" 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."
FrambaldmAncient Germanic Derived from Old Norse framr "forwards" or frami "fame" combined with Old High German bald "bold, brave."
FrambertmAncient Germanic Derived from Old Norse framr "forwards" or frami "fame" combined with Old High German beraht "bright."
FramhardmAncient Germanic Derived from Old Norse framr "forwards" or frami "fame" combined with Gothic hardus (hart in Old High German) "brave, hardy."
FramhildfAncient Germanic Derived from Old Norse framr "forwards" or frami "fame" combined with Old Norse hildr "battle."
FrancyskmBelarusian (Archaic) Belarusian form of Franciscus. Francysk Skaryna ( 1470-1552) was a Belarusian humanist, physician, translator and one of the first book printers in Eastern Europe, laying the groundwork for the development of the Belarusian language.
FrankincensemPopular Culture (Modern, Rare) Derived from Old French franc encens meaning "high quality incense"; the word is primarily used to refer to an aromatic resin from trees of the genus Boswellia, and is mentioned in the Christian Bible as one of the three gifts given to the baby Jesus by the wise men.... [more]