Submitted Names Starting with G

gender
usage
Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
Gjertine f Norwegian (Rare)
Feminine form of Gjert.
Gjertrud f Norwegian
Norwegian variant of Gertrud.
Gjerush m Albanian
Means "broad-shouldered" in Albanian.
Gjesine f Norwegian (Archaic)
Norwegian variant of Gesine.
Gjeske f Norwegian (Archaic)
Norwegian form of Geske.
Gjest m Norwegian
Norwegian younger form of Gestr. Famous bearer is Gjest Baardsen (early 1791 - 13th May 1849), Norwegian outlaw, jail-breaker, non-fiction writer, songwriter and memoirist
Gjethina f Albanian
Derived from gjethinë meaning "leafy bough".
Gjethor m Albanian
Means "having leaves, leafy" in Albanian.
Gjin m Albanian
Variant of Gjon.
Gjinush m Albanian
Meaning unknown.
Gjinushe f Albanian
Feminine form of Gjinush.
Gjok m Albanian
From Proto-Albanian *Glāukia, possibly related to Glaukias, the name of an Illyrian king.
Gjorgjija m Macedonian (Rare)
Variant of Gjorgji, which is the main Macedonian form of George.... [more]
Gjørid f Norwegian (Rare)
Norwegian dialectal variant of Gyrid found in Vestlandet.
Gjøril f Norwegian (Rare)
Norwegian form of Görel.
Gjøte m Norwegian
Variant of Gøte.
Gjovani m Albanian
Albanian form of Giovanni.
Gjuro m Croatian (Archaic)
Archaic spelling of Đuro.
Gjustina f Albanian, Bosnian (Archaic)
Albanian form of Justine and Bosnian variant of Djustina.
Gjylië f Albanian
Variant Albanian form of Julie or Julia.
Glacius m Popular Culture (Modern, Rare)
From "glacial" or "glacier". A popular bearer was the ice character in the Killer Instinct video game series.
Glad m & f American (Rare)
The word meaning "happy" or a diminutive of Gladys or Gladwin or other names containing glad.
Gladdis f English
Variant of Gladys.
Glade m Mormon
Almost exclusively found in Utah and used by members of the Mormon church. Transferred use of the surname Glade.
Gladez f Breton (Rare)
Breton cognate of Gladys.
Gladi m German (Swiss, Archaic)
Archaic Swiss German diminutive of Claudius.
Gladiana f Spanish (Latin American, Rare), Portuguese (Brazilian, Rare)
Combination of Gladys or other names beginning with Glad- and Ana.
Gladianis f Spanish (Caribbean, Rare)
Variant of Gladiana with the -is suffix.
Gladice f English (Rare)
Variant of Gladys, influenced by other names with -ice such as Janice and Clarice.
Gladimar f & m Spanish (Caribbean), Spanish (Mexican, Rare), Portuguese (Brazilian, Rare)
Combination of Gladys or other names beginning with Glad- and -mar, from names beginning in that pattern, like María (Spanish)/Maria (Portuguese), Martín/Martim or Marcos... [more]
Gladiola f English (Rare), Albanian (Rare), Romanian (Rare), Spanish (Latin American, Rare), Spanish (Mexican, Rare), Filipino (Rare)
From the name of the flowering plant gladiolus, literally meaning "small sword" from Latin gladius "sword" (a reference to its sword-shaped leaves). Gladiola Josephine "Glady Joe" is a character in the novel 'How to Make an American Quilt' (1991) and subsequent film adaptation (1995).
Gladion m Popular Culture
Derived from the name of the flower gladiolus. This name is borne by a character from the video games Pokemon Sun and Moon.
Gladis f English
Variant of Gladys.
Glados f Popular Culture
The name of the main antagonist of Portal, and the deuteragonist of Portal 2. Her name is an acronym of "Genetic lifeform and disk operating system.
Gladson m ? (Rare)
From a surname which may have been an English variant of the Scottish surname Gladstone
Gladstone m English
Transferred use of the surname Gladstone.
Glady m & f English (Rare)
Possibly a masculine form of Gladys.
Glaedr m Literature
Used by novelist Christopher Paolini (1983-) for a dragon in his Inheritance Cycle fantasy series. Oromis' dragon Glaedr is golden-colored and missing a leg from a skirmish with another dragon and Rider.
Glæggi m Ancient Scandinavian
Variant form of Glǫggr or from Old Swedish glægger "sharp-eyed", "clear-sighted".
Glæma f Faroese
Directly taken from Faroese glæma "ray of light".
Glafcos m Greek
Variant of Glaukos.
Glafyra f Polish (Rare)
Polish form of Glaphyra.
Glain f Welsh (Rare)
Directly taken from Welsh glain "jewel". This name has been used since the 1920s.
Glakha m Georgian (Rare)
Derived from medieval Georgian გლახაკ (glakhak), which in feudal Georgia was a term for a free man who had resorted to begging after having broken off relations with his feudal lord (whose land he had previously been forced to cultivate)... [more]
Glakho m Georgian (Rare)
Variant of Glakha and perhaps in some cases also a short form of its diminutive Glakhuna.
Glakhuna m Georgian (Rare)
Diminutive of Glakha, as it contains the Georgian diminutive suffix -უნა (-una).
Glanmor m Welsh
From the words glan (clean) and mor (great).
Glanna f Cornish (Modern, Rare)
Derived from Cornish glan "clean, clear, pure". This is a modern Cornish name.
Glauce f Greek Mythology (Latinized)
Latinized form of Glauke. Glauce is the name of several figures in Greek mythology.
Glaucippus m Ancient Greek (Latinized)
Latinized form of Glaukippos. This name was borne by two eponymous archons of Athens, the earliest of which lived in the 5th century BC.
Glaucon m Ancient Greek (Latinized)
Latinized form of Glaukon. This name was borne by a brother of the famous ancient Greek philosopher Plato (4th century BC).
Glaudi m Provençal
Provençal form of Claudius.
Glàudia f Provençal (Rare)
Provençal variant of Clàudia.
Glauke f Greek Mythology
Derived from Greek γλαυκός (glaukos), which can mean "blue-grey, bluish grey" as well as "gleaming, bright". Also compare the given name Glaukos (see Glaucus).
Glaukippos m Ancient Greek
The first element of this name is derived from Greek γλαυκός (glaukos), which can mean "blue-grey, bluish grey" as well as "gleaming, bright". Also compare the given name Glaukos (see Glaucus)... [more]
Glaukon m Ancient Greek
Derived from Greek γλαυκός (glaukos), which can mean "blue-grey, bluish grey" as well as "gleaming, bright". Also compare the given name Glaukos (see Glaucus).
Glaukothea f Ancient Greek
γλαυκός (glaukos) "gleaming, blue-grey" + θεα (thea) "goddess"
Glaurung m Literature
Glaurung was the first of the Dragons, in J. R. R. Tolkien's fictional Middle-earth legendarium. He was known as the Deceiver, the Golden, and the Worm of Greed.
Glàvca f Emilian-Romagnol
Emilian form of Glauca.
Glàvco m Emilian-Romagnol
Emilian form of Glaucus.
Glavk m Bulgarian, Russian, Ukrainian
Bulgarian, Russian and Ukrainian form of Glaukos.
Glebs m Latvian (Rare)
Latvian borrowing of Gleb.
Glee f English (American, Rare)
Old English glēo ‘entertainment, music, fun’, of Germanic origin.
Glendi f & m English (Rare)
The feminine name is a hypocoristic form of Glenda.
Glendia f English (Rare)
Elaboration of Glenda.
Glendon m English
From a surname which was from a place name: either Glendon in Devon or Glendon Hall in Northamptonshire. The latter means "hill clear of weeds" in Old English (from the elements clæne "clean, pure" and dun "down, moor; height, hill, mountain"), while the Devon place name is derived from Cornish glynne "valley" and Old English dun "hill".... [more]
Glendora f Welsh
Presumably a feminine form of Glendower.
Glendy f English
Possibly a diminutive of Glenda... [more]
Glenita f English (Modern)
Feminine form of Glenn.
Glenne f English
Feminine variant of Glenn.... [more]
Glennette f English
Feminine form of Glenn, a famous bearer of the name is the author 'Glennette Turner'.
Glennie f Manx
"I have known but one instance of this name, but as it was given to a child because she was born in a glen (Glen Aldyn), it is worth recording as a case of an invented name, independent of the Scottish and Irish family name of the same origin, and the cognomen in the old song 'John O'Dwyer a'gleanna'... [more]
Glennita f English (American)
Combination of the name Glenn with the originally Spanish female diminutive ending -ITA.... [more]
Glennon m English
Transferred use of the surname Glennon.
Glenwood m American (Rare)
From English location words meaning "valley" plus -wood.
Glenyce f English
Variant of Glenys.
Glesni f Welsh
Directly taken from Welsh glesni "greenness, verdure; youthfulness".
Gletina f Albanian (Rare)
Gletina mean a person who is hangry all the time and that person cry all the time.That person has a beauty face and they love food.
Gliceri m Catalan (Archaic)
Catalan form of Glykerios via its latinized form Glycerius. A notable bearer of this name was the Catalan composer Gliceri Nonell i Mas (1841-1921).
Glicéria f Portuguese (Brazilian)
Portuguese form of Glykeria via its latinized form Glyceria.
Gliceria f Italian (Rare), Polish (Archaic), Spanish (Latin American), Galician
Italian, Galician, Polish and Spanish form of Glykeria via its latinized form Glyceria.
Glicerija f Croatian (Archaic), Slovene (Archaic)
Croatian and Slovene form of Glykeria via its latinized form Glyceria.
Glicerije m Croatian (Rare), Serbian (Rare)
Croatian and Serbian form of Glykerios via its latinized form Glycerius.
Glicerijus m Lithuanian (Archaic)
Lithuanian form of Glykerios via its latinized form Glycerius.
Glicério m Portuguese (Brazilian)
Portuguese form of Glykerios via its latinized form Glycerius. A notable bearer of this name was the Brazilian politician Glicério Alves (1893-1967).
Glicerio m Italian (Rare), Spanish (Latin American)
Italian and Spanish form of Glykerios via its latinized form Glycerius.
Gliceriusz m Polish (Archaic)
Polish form of Glykerios via its latinized form Glycerius.
Glike f Yiddish
Variant of Glika.
Glikeria f Georgian (Archaic), Russian
Georgian form of Glykeria and Russian variant transcription of Glikeriya.... [more]
Glikerija f Lithuanian (Rare), Serbian (Archaic)
Lithuanian and Serbian form of Glykeria.
Glimmer f Literature
From the English word meaning "to shine". This name was used in Suzanne Collins' popular book, 'The Hunger Games'.
Gliss f Popular Culture
The name of one of the frost-fairies from the movie “Tinker Bell and the Secret of the Wings”. Presumably taken from the word “glisten”.
Glita f Latvian (Rare)
Derived from Latvian glīts "pretty, good-looking, beautiful; neat."
Glizerio m Basque (Rare)
Basque form of Glykerios via its latinized form Glycerius.
Gllâome m Norman (Modern)
Modern Norman form of William.
Gllâomin m Norman
Diminutive of Gllâome.
Gló f Icelandic (Modern, Rare)
Icelandic younger form of Glóa.
Glóa f Ancient Scandinavian, Faroese (Rare), Icelandic (Modern, Rare)
Directly taken from Old Norse glóa "to glow, shine, glitter".
Glóbjört f Icelandic (Rare)
Derived from Old Norse glóa "to glow, shine, glitter" and the suffix björt "bright" (from Old Norse bjartr).
Glockrian m Medieval German
Medieval German form of Kalogreant.
Gløder m Norwegian
Younger form of Glœðir.
Glódís f Icelandic
Combination of the Old Norse name elements glóa "to shine, to glitter" or glóð "ember; glow" and dís "goddess; woman, lady; sister" or dis "wise woman, seeress; woman, virgin".
Glœðir m Ancient Scandinavian
Means "glowing one", from Old Norse glœða meaning "to glow".
Glóey f Icelandic (Rare)
Icelandic name with the combination of glóa "to shine, glitter" and ey "island".
Glǫggr m Ancient Scandinavian
From Old Norse glǫggr "sharp-eyed", "clear-sighted".
Glogryan m Medieval German
Medieval German form of Kalogreant.
Glói m Ancient Scandinavian, Norse Mythology, Icelandic
Old Norse male form of Glóa or an Icelandic form of Glóði. In Norse mythology this is the name of a dwarf.
Glóin m Literature, Germanic Mythology
From Old Norse, meaning "glowing".... [more]
Glóinn m Ancient Scandinavian, Norse Mythology
Variant of Glói. This is the name of a dwarf in Norse mythology.
Gloire f French
French form of Gloria.
Glonokor m Georgian (Archaic)
Meaning unknown. This was the name of a 5th-century archbishop of Mtskheta.
Gloom m & f English
A word that means "gloaming, twilight, darkness" from Middle English gloom, glom, from Old English glōm.
Glóredhel f Literature
Means "Elf of the golden light" in Sindarin. This was the name of Hador's daughter and oldest child in J. R. R. Tolkien's 'The Silmarillion'.
Glorfindel m Literature
Means "golden tress" (i.e., "having tresses of gold") from Sindarin glaur "golden light" and finnel "braided tress of hair" (archaic findel). In 'The Lord of the Rings' (1954) by J. R. R. Tolkien this was the name of a noble Elf of Gondolin and Imladris.
Glorfinniel f Literature
Means "maiden having hair of gold" from Sindarin glaur "golden light" combined with find "hair, lock of hair, tress" and the feminine suffix iel, from iell "girl, daughter, maid"... [more]
Glòria f Catalan
Catalan form of Gloria.
Gloría f Icelandic (Modern)
Icelandic form of Gloria.
Glorianna f English, German (Modern, Rare)
Possibly a variant of the name Gloriana, an elaboration of Gloria or a combination of Gloria and Anna.
Glorianne f French, English (Rare)
French form of Gloriana. In English usage, considered a combination of Gloria and ANNE.
Gloriant m Literature
Probably derived from Old French gloriant meaning "boasting, glorying", or otherwise related to the Latin noun gloria meaning "glory".... [more]
Gloriette f English
From the word for a pavilion or similar architectural structure in a garden which perhaps meant "little glory" from French (see Gloria). The largest and most well-known example is probably the Schönbrunner Gloriette, in the Schönbrunn Palace Garden at Vienna, built in 1775 for Holy Roman Empress Maria Theresa.
Gloriosa f Spanish
"Gloriosa" means glorious in Spanish. Most often used in Spain, or mexico where Spanish is originated.
Glorious f African American (Rare)
Derived from the name Glory or Gloria.
Glorita f Spanish
Diminutive of Gloria.
Glorius m & f English (American, Rare)
This name can be a masculinization of Gloria as well as be a variant spelling of the English word glorious, which is etymologically related to the aforementioned name.
Glorja f Albanian
Albanian form of Gloria.
Ġlormu m Maltese (Rare)
Maltese form of Jerome via Italian Girolamo and Gerolamo.
Glorvina f Literature
Invented by the Irish writer Lady Morgan for a character in her novel 'The Wild Irish Girl' (1806), possibly blending glory and a name such as Malvina (though Gloria was not yet in use at the beginning of the 19th century)... [more]
Glóð f Icelandic
Icelandic feminine form of Glóði.
Glóði m Ancient Scandinavian
Derived from Old Norse glóð ("ember, glow").
Glover m English (American)
Traditionally a surname meaning "a person who made or sold gloves" from Middle English glovere.
Glow f & m English
From English glow, Old English glōwan, of Germanic origin; related to Dutch gloeien and German glühen.
Glozell f American
In the case of American comedian, YouTube personality, actress, and television host. GloZell Green her name was a combination of her mom's name Gloria and her dad's name Ozell
Glück f Medieval Jewish, Yiddish (Archaic)
Variant of Glika. The name coincides with the German word Glück "good luck; bliss, happiness". It was recorded in medieval Frankfurt, Germany.
Glúm f Norse Mythology
A minor Norse goddess, an attendant of Frigg.
Glúmr m Ancient Scandinavian
From Old Norse glúmr meaning "dark expression, dark face" (referring to bears).
Glúmur m Icelandic (Rare), Faroese
Icelandic and Faroese modern form of Glúmr.
Gluosnė f Lithuanian
Derived from Lithuanian gluosnis "willow."
Glut f Norse Mythology
From the Old Norse Glöð meaning "glowing, bright, sparkling". In Norse myth she was a fire giantess, the wife of Logi.
Glycère m & f French (Archaic)
As a masculine name, this name is the French form of Glykerios via its latinized form Glycerius.... [more]
Glycéria f Portuguese (Brazilian, Rare)
Brazilian variant spelling of Glicéria.
Glycérie f French (Archaic), French (African, Rare)
French form of Glykeria via its latinized form Glyceria.
Glycério m Portuguese (Brazilian, Rare)
Brazilian variant spelling of Glicério. A notable bearer of this name was the Brazilian painter Glycério Geraldo Carnelosso (1921-2009).
Glycerius m Late Greek (Latinized)
Latinized form of Glykerios (see Glykeria).
Glykanthis f Ancient Greek
Means "sweet blossom" from Greek γλυκυς (glykys) "sweet" and ανθος (anthos) "flower, blossom".
Glyke f Ancient Greek
γλυκύς (glykys) "sweet taste"
Glykera f Ancient Greek
Derived from the Greek adjective γλυκερός (glykeros) meaning "sweet". This is the name of a character from the comedy Perikeiromene (c. 314 BC) by the Greek playwright Menander, as well as the name of a former love of the Greek painter Pausias (4th century BC), of whom he had made a portrait.
Glykerios m Late Greek
Masculine form of Glykeria.
Glykinna f Ancient Greek
Derived from Greek γλυκύς (glykys) "sweet taste".
Glykon m Mythology
Derived from the Greek adjective γλυκύς (glykys) meaning "sweet (to the taste)".... [more]
Glynda f English
Variant of Glenda (presumably influenced by Lynn).
Glyne m & f English
Variant and feminine form of Glyn.
Glynette f English
Feminine form of Glyn influenced by the name Lynette.
Glynne m & f English
Variant and feminine form of Glyn.
Glynnis f Welsh, English
Variant of Glynis.
Glynwen f Welsh
From the Welsh elements glyn meaning "valley" and gwen meaning "white, fair, blessed".
Glypte f Ancient Greek
γλυπτός (glyptos) "fit for carving, sculptured"
Glyrna f Ancient Scandinavian, Norse Mythology
Means "eye". This is the name of a sorceress in Norse mythology.
Gná f Norse Mythology, Ancient Scandinavian
In Norse mythology, Gná is a goddess who runs errands in other worlds for the goddess Frigg and rides the flying, sea-treading horse Hófvarpnir ("hoof-thrower")... [more]
Gnaea f Late Roman
Feminization of Gnaeus.
Gnæggir m Ancient Scandinavian
From Old Norse gneggja meaning "neigh, whinny".
Gnaziu m Corsican, Sicilian
Short form of Ignaziu.
Gnégnéri m Western African (Gallicized)
Borne by Ivorian footballer Gnégnéri Yaya Touré (1983-), known simply as Yaya Touré.
Gneisti m Icelandic
From Old Norse gneisti meaning "spark".
Gnej m Croatian, Serbian
Croatian and Serbian form of Gnaeus.
Gnel m Armenian
From the Armenian word գնել (gnel) meaning "to buy, gain, earn".
Gnendel f Yiddish
Diminutive of Gneshe.
Gneo m Italian
Italian form of Gnaeus.
Gnésa f Kashubian
Diminutive of Agnés and Agnésa.
Gnesa f Sicilian
Truncated form of Agnesa.
Gnese f Corsican (Archaic)
Truncated form of Agnese.
Gneshe f Yiddish
Derived from Polish Agnieszka.
Gnieszka f Polish
Diminutive of Agnieszka.
Gniew m Polish (Rare)
Meaning "anger", usually short for names like Zbigniew or Dobiegniew.
Gniewko m Polish (Rare)
Diminutive of Gniewomir. Occasionally, used on its own.
Gniewomir m Polish
Derived from Polish gniew "anger" combined with Slavic mir "peace".
Gniewosław m Polish
Derived from Polish gniew "anger" (which is derived from Slavic gnev "anger") combined with Slavic slav "glory".
Gnome f Ancient Greek
γνώμη (gnomé) "opinion, counsel, intention"
Gnosiphilos m Late Greek
Derived from the Greek noun γνῶσις (gnosis) meaning "seeking to know, inquiry, knowledge" (see Gnosis) combined with the Greek noun φίλος (philos) meaning "friend, lover".
Gnosis m Ancient Greek
Means "knowledge" in Greek. The inscription Gnosis epoesen "Gnosis created" appears on the Stag Hunt mosaic (c. 300 BCE; found in a wealthy home in ancient Macedonia), which may indicate that the author was named Gnosis or possibly refers to an abstract pronoun, since gnosis is also the Greek word for knowledge (one scholar, for example, thinks it should be read as "Apelles' Knowledge Made It")... [more]
Gnup m Norwegian (Rare)
Younger form of Gnúpr.
Gnúpr m Ancient Scandinavian
From Old Norse gnúpr, gnípa meaning "slope, leaning mountain-peak".
Gnúpur m Icelandic
Icelandic younger form of Gnúpr.
m & f Japanese
This name can be used as 豪 (gou, era.i) meaning "overpowering, powerful, superior," 剛 (gou) meaning "strong, sturdy, brave," 強 (kyou, gou, kowa.i, shi.iru, tsuyo.i, tsuyo.maru, tsuyo.meru) meaning "strong," 昂 (kou, gou, a.garu, taka.i, taka.buru) meaning "rise" or 郷 (kyou, gou, sato) meaning "countryside."... [more]
Goar m Ancient
Of unknown origin and meaning.... [more]
Goarius m Ancient (Latinized)
Latinised form of Goar.
Gob m Popular Culture
The name of Gob Bluth, a character in Arrested Developments. His name is derived from his initials, (G)eorge (O)scar (B)luth.
Göbbel m German
Variant of Gobel.
Gobel m Dutch, German
Short form of Godbert or otherwise a pet form of Gabriel.
Gobelina f Dutch
Feminine form of Gobelinus.
Gobelinus m Dutch (Latinized)
Latinized form of Gobel.
Gobelo m German (Silesian, Archaic), Medieval German
Medieval Silesian German diminutive of Godebert.
Gobert m Dutch
Short from of Godbert.
Goblijn m Dutch
Dutch form of Gobelinus.
Gobron m Georgian (Rare)
This name is best known for being the name of the Georgian martyr and saint Gobron (died in 914 AD). He was a Georgian nobleman and military commander, who was beheaded by muslim Arabs for refusing to renounce his Christian faith... [more]
Gobryas m Ancient Persian (Hellenized), History
Hellenized form of Gaubaruva. This name was borne by several Persian noblemen; one of them was both the father-in-law as well as the brother-in-law of Darius the Great.
Goby m Popular Culture
A name given to the saltwater and freshwater fish of the family Gobiidae. It was the name of a character portrayed by Horatio Sans on Saturday Night Live. The nickname may be given to those who posses goby-like features as the fish are classified by their specific head shapes.
Goca f Croatian, Serbian
Short form of Gordana.
Goce m Macedonian
Variant of Gjorgji.
God m American (Archaic), English (Modern, Rare)
Short form of Godfrey or possibly directly from the English word.
Godaert m Medieval Dutch
Medieval Dutch form of Godard.
Godahard m Ancient Germanic
Combination of gud "god" and hard "hard, strong."
Godard m Dutch (Rare), Faroese, Norwegian
Faroese and Norwegian form of Godehard and Dutch variant form of Godhard. Also compare the English given name Goddard.... [more]
Godberg m Norwegian
Norwegian new male form of Gudbjørg.
Godbert m Dutch, German
Short form of Godebert.
Goddess f English (Modern)
An English word meaning 'a female god'. This name was given to 25 females in the U.S. in 2012.
Godebert m Ancient Germanic, Dutch
Derived from Gothic guths "god" or Gothic gôds "good" combined with Old High German beraht "bright."
Godeberta f Dutch
Feminine form of Godebert.
Godefrida f Dutch
Feminine form of Godefridus.
Godégisel m French
French form of Godegisel.
Godegisel m Ancient Germanic
Derived from Gothic guths "god" or Gothic gôds "good" combined with gisel "hostage" or "pledge."
Godegisil m Ancient Germanic
Variant spelling of Godegisel.
Godegisilio m Spanish
Spanish form of Godegisel.
Godehild f Ancient Germanic
Derived from Gothic guths "god" or Gothic gôds "good" combined with Old Norse hildr "battle."
Godeland m Ancient Germanic
Derived from Gothic guths "god" or Gothic gôds "good" combined with land "land."
Godeleine f French
Probably a French variant of the Germanic name Godeliva. The 11th-century Flemish martyr Saint Godeliva (or Godeliève) is known by this name in French.
Godelind f Ancient Germanic, German
Derived from Gothic guths "god" or Gothic gôds "good" combined with Old High German lind or lindi "soft, tender."
Godelot m French (Archaic), Medieval French
Medieval French diminutive of Godefroy, Godehard, Godégisel and other Germanic names beginning with the element god meaning "god".
Godeman m Ancient Germanic
Derived from Gothic guths "god" or Gothic gôds "good" combined with man "man."
Godemar m Ancient Germanic
Derived from Gothic guths "god" or Gothic gôds "good" combined with Old High German mâri "famous."
Godemir m Croatian (Rare)
Croatian form of Godzimir.
Godemund m Ancient Germanic
Derived from Gothic guths "god" or Gothic gôds "good" combined with Old High German mund "protection."
Godene m Ancient Scandinavian
Old Norse variant of Goðvini.
Godepert m Ancient Germanic, History
Variant spelling of Godebert. Godepert was a 7th-century king of the Lombards in Italy.
Goderad m Ancient Germanic
Derived from Gothic guths "god" or Gothic gôds "good" combined with Old High German rât "counsel."
Goderdzi m Georgian
Apparently from Persian origins meaning "strong bull". A famous bearer of this is name is Goderdzi Chokheli, a Georgian writer.
Goderieke f Dutch (Rare)
Probably a combination of a given name that contains the Germanic element god meaning "god" (such as Godelieve) with Marieke or Rieke.
Gödert m Low German
Low German form of Godahard.
Godert m Medieval Dutch, Dutch (Rare)
Medieval Dutch variant form of Godaert. This name has never truly gone out of fashion and is still in use to this day. Known Dutch bearers of this name include the diplomat and statesman Godert van der Capellen (1778-1848) and the singer and actor Godert van Colmjon (1943-2009).