Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
GorgythionmGreek Mythology The meaning of this name is surrounded by uncertainty. The one thing that can be stated for certain about this name, is that it contains the Greek diminutive suffix -ιων (-ion). For the rest of the name, there are several possibilities available... [more]
GorislavmCroatian, Russian The first element of this name is derived from Proto-Slavic gora "mountain". Also see Goran, which is of the same etymology. The second element is derived from Slavic slav "glory".
GoronmCornish Said to be derived from Proto-Celtic *kawaro- "hero, champion" (compare Breton kaour, Welsh cawr "giant, champion"). Saint Goron or Goronus is the patron saint of St Goran, a coastal parish in Cornwall.
GorōtamJapanese (Rare) This name combines 五 (go, itsu, itsu.tsu) meaning "five" or 吾 (go, a-, waga-, ware) meaning "I, my, one's own" & 郎 (ryou, rou, otoko) meaning "son" or 朗 (rou, aki.raka, hoga.raka) meaning "bright, cheerful, clear, merry" with 太 (ta, tai, futo.i, futo.ru) meaning "big, plump, thick."... [more]
GościmirmPolish The first element of this name is derived from Polish gość "guest", which is ultimately derived from Slavic gost "guest". The second element is derived from Slavic mir "peace"... [more]
GościsławmPolish The first element of this name is derived from Polish gość "guest", which is ultimately derived from Slavic gost "guest". The second element is derived from Slavic slav "glory"... [more]
GosminasmLithuanian (Rare) Derived from the old Lithuanian verb gosti or gostis meaning "to desire, to crave" as well as "to seek, to pursue, to strive" combined with the Lithuanian verb minėti meaning "to celebrate" as well as "to remember, to commemorate".
GospatricmMedieval Scottish Means "servant of Saint Patrick", derived from a Cumbric element meaning "servant" (cognate with Old Breton uuas, guas "servant" and Middle Welsh gwas "servant, vassal") combined with the name of the saint Patrick... [more]
GospatrickmManx (Archaic) Cognate of Gospatric. Since the names of saints were considered too holy for everyday use, they were usually prefixed until the 17th century.
GossamerfTheatre From the English word, which means "spider threads spun in fields of stubble in late fall" (apparently derived from Old English gos "goose" and sumer "summer"). A fictional bearer is Gossamer Beynon in Dylan Thomas' 1954 play 'Under Milk Wood' (Butcher Beynon's schoolteacher daughter).
GoštāspmKurdish, Pashto, Balochi Most likely means "whose horses are let loose (for the race)". It was the name of a Kayanian king of Iranian traditional history and patron of Zoroaster.
GostautasmLithuanian Derived from the old Lithuanian verb gosti or gostis meaning "to desire, to crave" as well as "to seek, to pursue, to strive" combined with Baltic tauta meaning "people, nation" (see Vytautas).
GothmogmLiterature Gothmog is a fictional character from J. R. R. Tolkien's Middle-earth legendarium. He is featured in The Return of the King, the third volume of the fantasy novel The Lord of the Rings as originally printed.
GōtokumJapanese (Rare) This name can be used as 高徳 or 剛徳 with 高 (kou, taka.i, taka, -daka, taka.maru, taka.meru) meaning "expensive, high, tall", 剛 (gou) meaning "strength, sturdy" and 徳 (toku) meaning "benevolence, commanding respect, goodness, virtue."... [more]
GoumangmChinese Mythology, Far Eastern Mythology From a combination of the characters 句 (gou, meaning “hooked”) and 芒 (mang, meaning “awn”). Goumang is the Chinese god of wood who oversees the spring and the east, especially the rising place of the sun... [more]
Gounf & mKorean (Modern) From the present determiner form of adjective 곱다 (gopda) meaning "beautiful, pretty, fine, soft." It can also be written with hanja, combining a go hanja, e.g. 高 meaning "high, tall," with an un hanja, e.g. 雲 meaning "cloud."
GovernormEnglish From the English governor, a public or executive official that exercise some form of sovereignty to an area.
GovertmMedieval Dutch, Dutch Medieval Dutch variant form of Govaert. This name has never truly gone out of fashion and is still in use to this day. Known bearers of this name include the Dutch painter Govert Flinck (1615-1660) and the Dutch astronomer Govert Schilling (b... [more]
Gowanm & fScottish, Medieval English From a Scots name for the daisy and other golden or white field flowers, perhaps ultimately from Old Norse gollinn "golden". Robert Burns' poem "To a Mountain Daisy" (1786) was originally titled "The Gowan"... [more]
GowanmAfrican Means "Rainmaker" and originates from Africa, notably Nigeria.
GozeifJapanese Japanese form of the Okinawan warabi-naa or personal name (childhood name in its literal sense) Gujī (呉勢/グジー), which is comprised of 呉 (go, kure, ku.reru / gu) meaning "do something for, give" and 勢 (sei, zei, ikio.ri, hazumi / ji-) meaning "energy, power, force, vigour."... [more]
GracefulfEnglish (Puritan) The physical characteristic of displaying "pretty agility", in the form of elegant movement, poise, or balance. The etymological root of grace is the Latin word gratia from gratus, meaning "pleasing."
GracimArabic (Maghrebi) Carried over from surrounding Latin countries to, particularly Algeria during the "reconquista" of the Moors. Possibly the diminutive form of the surname " Garcia ", which is a common occurrence to reverse given names with familly names in latinize Arabic countries (ex; Malta, Lebanon, ect.).
GradeslavmRussian Meaning "glorious city". Combined with gradisha "city" and slav "glory".
GradimirmBulgarian, Macedonian, Russian, Serbian, Croatian The first element of this name can be derived from Serbo-Croatian grȃd, which can mean "city, town" as well as "fortress, castle" (which is ultimately derived from Proto-Slavic gordъ "settlement, enclosed space")... [more]
GradislavmSerbian, Croatian (Rare) The first element of this name can be derived from Serbo-Croatian grȃd, which can mean "city, town" as well as "fortress, castle" (which is ultimately derived from Proto-Slavic gordъ "settlement, enclosed space")... [more]
GradivusmRoman Mythology An epithet of the Roman god Mars meaning "he who marches (into battle)" from Latin gradus "step, pace, gait, stride, walk". 'Mars Gradivus had a temple outside the Porta Capena on the Appian road, and it is said that king Numa appointed twelve Salii as priests of this god.'