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.
Gorgythion m Greek 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]
Göri m Romansh
Romansh form of George, traditionally found in the Engadine valley.
Gorian m Macedonian, Slovene
Means "mountain" or "wood". Derived from south Slavic gora "mountain" and is a variation of name Goran
Goriana f Bulgarian
Variant transcription of Горяна (see Goryana).
Goričč m Balochi
Means "north wind" in Balochi.
Gorice m Literature
The name of the main antagonist in the novel "The Worm Ouroboros" by Eric Rücker Eddison.
Gørild f Norwegian
Norwegian variant of Gerhild.
Gorimir m Croatian
The first element of this name is derived from Proto-Slavic gora "mountain". The name Goran is of the same etymology. The second element is derived from Slavic mir "peace".
Gorio m Spanish
Diminutive of Gregorio.
Goriola m Yoruba
Means "climbed to the top of wealth" in Yoruba.
Gorislav m Croatian, 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".
Gorislava f Croatian, Russian
Feminine form of Gorislav.
Goriun m Armenian
Means "cub" in Armenian.
Görkem m & f Turkish
Means "glory" in Turkish.
Gorm m Danish
Danish form of Guðþorm. ... [more]
Gorman m Manx (Archaic)
Manx form of Irish Gormán, itself derived from Irish gorm "blue" and the diminutive suffix -án.
Gormelia f Scottish (Archaic)
Latinate form of Gormal. This became the usual form of the name in the 19th century, along with Gormilia and Gormula.
Gormely f Medieval Irish (Anglicized)
Early Anglicization of Irish Gormlaith.
Gormghal m Irish
Derived from gorm meaning "noble, (dark) blue" and gal meaning "valour, ardour."
Gormshuil f Scottish Gaelic
Means "blue eye" in Scottish Gaelic, from gorm "blue" and sùil "eye".
Gormundur m Faroese
Faroese name with the combination of gorr "wet, soft" and mund "protection".
Goro f Norwegian
Dialectal variant of Guro.
Goron m Cornish
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.
Goroslav m Croatian (Rare)
Derived from South Slavic gora "mountain" and slava ''glory''.
Gorōta m Japanese (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]
Górr m Ancient Scandinavian, Norse Mythology
Possibly means "three-sided field". In Norse mythology Górr (also spelt Gór) is the son of Þorri and brother of Nórr and Gói... [more]
Gorry m Manx
Manx form of Guðrøðr. This name was traditionally Anglicized as Orry and Godred... [more]
Gortra f Faroese
Faroese form of Gertrude.
Goryan m Bulgarian
From Bulgarian горя (gorya) meaning "to burn".
Goryana f Bulgarian
Feminine form of Goryan.
Goryanka f Bulgarian
Diminutive of Goryana.
Goryo m Filipino, Tagalog
Diminutive of Gregorio.
Gòrzëmira f Kashubian
Kashubian form of Gniewomira.
Gorzysław m Polish
Possible name for someone who come from Gorzysław, Gryfice County in Poland.
Goşa f Karachay-Balkar
Means "lady, mistress" in Karachay-Balkar.
Gosalyn f Popular Culture
In the case of the character Gosalyn Mallard (Disney's DuckTales) and Gosalyn Waddlemeyer (Darkwing Duck), it is a play on the word "gosling".
Gòsamu m Sardinian
Sardinian form of Cosmas.
Gošʲanəs f Ubykh
Derived from the Adyghe гуащэ (guashche) meaning "mistress" and нысэ (nyse) meaning "sister in law".
Gosantine m Sardinian
Sardinian form of Constantine.
Gosca f Russian
Variant of Gosta.
Goscha f Russian (Rare)
Diminutive of Gosta.
Gościmir m Polish
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]
Gościsław m Polish
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]
Gościsława f Polish
Feminine form of Gościsław.
Goscja f Russian
Variant of Gosta.
Gosdantin m Armenian
Armenian form of Constantine.
Gose f Russian
Variant of Gosta.
Gosha m Russian
Diminutive of Georgiy.
Goshamida f Circassian (Rare)
Of unknown meaning.
Goshchti m Karelian
Karelian form of Kostya.
Goshefizh f Circassian (Russified)
Means "white princess" in Adyghe (West Circassian), derived from гуащэ (g°āš̍ă) "lady, princess" and фыжьы (fəž̍ə) "white".
Goshu m Amharic
Means "buffalo" in Amharic.
Gośka f Polish
Diminutive of Małgorzata.
Gosław m Polish
Contracted form of Godzisław, Gorzysław and Gościsław.
Gosława f Polish
Feminine form of Gosław.
Gosminas m Lithuanian (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".
Gospatric m Medieval 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]
Gospatrick m Manx (Archaic)
Cognate of Gospatric. Since the names of saints were considered too holy for everyday use, they were usually prefixed until the 17th century.
Gospel m & f English (Rare)
From the word Gospel.
Gospodin m Bulgarian
Derived from Bulgarian Господ (Gospod) meaning "Lord, God", referring to Jesus.
Gossamer f Theatre
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).
Gossuin m French
French form of Goswin.
Gost m Russian
Means "guest" in Russian.
Gøsta m Danish
Danish form of Gösta.
Gosta f Russian
Feminine form of Gost.
Gostanza f Aragonese
Aragonese form of Constantia.
Goštāsp m Kurdish, 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.
Gostautas m Lithuanian
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).
Gostautė f Lithuanian
Feminine form of Gostautas.
Gostauus m Old Swedish
Latinized form of Gustaf.
Gostimir m Croatian, Serbian
Means "peaceful guest", derived from Slavic gost "guest" combined with Slavic mir "peace".
Gostimira f Russian
Meaning "guest of peace and earth". Combined with gost "guest" and miru "peace, world".
Gost'ka m Russian
Diminutive of Gost.
Gostko m Russian
Diminutive of Gost.
Gostomysł m Polish
Derived from Slavic gost "guest" combined with Polish myśl "thought" (which is ultimately derived from Proto-Slavic mysliti "to think").
Gòsza f Kashubian
Diminutive of Małgòrzata via Małgòsza and Małgòszka.
Goszczon m Polish (Rare, Archaic)
Means "being a guest at someone's place" in Polish.
Göt m & f Swedish
Swedish form of Gautr.
Gøt m Old Danish, Old Swedish
Old Danish and Old Swedish form of Gautr.
Gotaatamang m Tswana
Means "who is coming?" in Setswana.
Götar m Old Swedish, Medieval English
Swedish modern form of Gautarr.
Gotard m Polish
Polish form of Gotthard.
Gotarzes m Ancient Persian (Hellenized), History
Hellenized form of Gōdarz, an ancient Persian male name of unknown meaning. This name was borne by two kings of Parthia.
Gotelind f German (Rare)
A dithematic name formed from the name elements gaut "Goth (the tribe)" and LIND "linden tree, lime; shield (made of lime wood); gentle, soft".
Gotey m Gascon (Archaic)
Gascon cognate of Gauthier.
Gotfryd m Polish
Polish form of Gottfried.
Gotham m English
Transferred use of the surname Gotham.
Göthe m Swedish
Variant of Göte.
Goðen m Ancient Scandinavian
Old Norse variant of Goðvini.
Gothia f Baltic Mythology
Lithuanian goddess of cattle, recorded by 17th-century historian and ethnographer Matthäus Prätorius in his work Deliciae Prussica (published in 1703).... [more]
Gothicus m Ancient Roman
There was a Roman Emperor called Claudius Gothicus. After a victory, he had earned the surname of "Gothicus" meaning he was the "conqueror of the Goths".
Göthild f Swedish (Rare)
Younger form of Götilda.
Gothmog m Literature
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.
Goðmundur m Icelandic
Icelandic variant of Guðmundur.
Gothusang f Tswana
Means "who is helping?" in Setswana.
Gøti m Old Danish
Old Danish form of Gautr.
Goti m Ancient Scandinavian, Old Danish, Icelandic
From Old Norse goti meaning "Gotlander." Gotland is an island in the Baltic sea about 60 miles off the southeastern coast of Sweden.
Götilda f Swedish (Archaic)
Younger form of Gauthildr via the variant Giöthilda.
Gotlibas m Lithuanian (Rare)
Lithuanian form of Gottlieb.
Götmar m Swedish (Archaic), Old Swedish
Combination of the Old Norse name elements gautr "Geat, Goth" and marr "famous".
Goto f Medieval Spanish (Rare), Medieval Basque (Rare)
Medieval Spanish and Basque name of Visigothic origin, meaning "Goth", commonly used in combination with Andere "lady", in the form Andregoto.
Gōtoku m Japanese (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]
Gotovets m Russian
Means "one who is prepared" in Russian.
Götrik m Swedish (Rare)
Swedish modern form of Gautrekr.
Gotse m Bulgarian
Diminutive of Georgi.
Gottbert m German
German form of Godbert.
Gottfrida f Swedish (Rare)
Feminine form of Gottfrid.
Gotthild f German
German form of Godehild.
Gottliebe f German (Rare)
Feminine form of Gottlieb.
Gottlind f German
German form of Godelind.
Gottmar m German
German form of Godemar.
Gotto m Medieval Italian
Short form of Arrigotto, Rigotto, Ugotto and other pet forms that end in -gotto.... [more]
Gottoleva f German (Bessarabian)
Bessarabian German form of Godeliva.
Gottskálk m Icelandic
Icelandic form of Gottschalk.
Gottsveinn m Icelandic
Icelandic name with the combination of guðr "god" and sveinn "boy".
Gottvertrau m German (Rare, Archaic)
Means "Trust in God!" in German. This is one of the so-called pietistic names coined in the 18th century.
Gottwald m German
German form of Godewald.
Gottwin m German (Archaic)
German form of Godwin. Also compare Godwine.
Gotty f Swedish (Rare)
Diminutive of names beginning with the Germanic element god, such as Gottfrida and Gotthild.
Götz m German
Shortened form of German names beginning with Gott- like Gottfried.
Gou f Japanese
From Japanese 江 "inlet." This was the name of a prominent female figure (also known as "Oeyo") during the Sengoku Period in Japan.
Goud m Dutch (Rare)
Derived from the Dutch word goud meaning "gold".... [more]
Gough m Welsh (Rare), Irish (Rare)
Welsh: nickname for a red-haired person, from Welsh coch ‘red’.... [more]
Gouki m Japanese
From Japanese 豪 (gou) meaning "magnificent, bold" combined with 貴 (ki) meaning "expensive". Other kanji combinations are possible.
Goulielmos m Greek
Greek form of William via Gulielmus.
Goulwen m Breton
Of uncertain origin and meaning.
Goulwena f Breton
Feminine form of Goulwen.
Goum f Korean (Modern, Rare)
From the verbal noun of adjective 곱다 (gopda) meaning "beautiful, pretty, fine, soft."
Goumang m Chinese 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]
Goun f & m Korean (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."
Goun-byeol f Korean (Modern, Rare)
Combination of Goun and Byeol (compare Goeun-byeol).
Goun-i f Korean (Modern, Rare)
From Goun combined with the subject marking particle 이 (i).
Gourab m Bengali (Anglicized, Modern)
Actually Gourab means " Very Proud " .. And in bengali it mean that "AHONKAR"
Goushou m Japanese
From Japanese 剛 (gou) meaning "sturdy" combined with 昌 (shou) meaning "good, prosper". Other kanji combinations are possible.... [more]
Goustavos m Greek (Rare)
Hellenized form of Gustavus.
Goutham m Indian, Telugu, Tamil, Malayalam
Variant transcription of Gautam.
Govaert m Medieval Dutch
Short form of Godevaert. A known bearer of this name was the Flemish astronomer Govaert Wendelen (1580-1667), who is known as Godefroy Wendelin in English.
Govardhan m Nepali, Indian
lord krishnas other name
Governor m English
From the English governor, a public or executive official that exercise some form of sovereignty to an area.
Govert m Medieval 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]
Gövhər f Azerbaijani (Rare)
From Persian گوهر (gowhar) meaning “jewel, gem, essence” (cognate of Jawahir and Gohar).
Govindarajan m Indian, Tamil
From गोविन्दराजन् (govindarajan), "king of the cow finders" in Sanskrit... [more]
Gowan m & f Scottish, 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]
Gowan m African
Means "Rainmaker" and originates from Africa, notably Nigeria.
Göwher f Turkmen
Means "valuable stone" in Turkmen.
Gowon m African, Ngas, Nigerian
A common name used among the Jos Plateau people of Nigeria.
Gowtham m Indian, Tamil, Kannada, Telugu
South Indian form of Gotama.
Goya f Spanish
Spanish diminutive of Gregoria.... [more]
Goyaałé m Apache
Meaning, "the one who yawns."
Góyą́ń f Mescalero, Apache
Means "the one who is wise" in Apache.
G'oyibberdi m Uzbek
Derived from the Uzbek g'oyib meaning "absent, invisible" and berdi meaning "gave".
G'oyibniyoz m Uzbek
Derived from the Uzbek g'oyib meaning "absent, invisible" and niyoz meaning "entreaty, alms".
Goyit m Ngas
Foresight, seer, one who sees the future. The name is used in reference to a visionary.
Goyo f Judeo-Catalan (Archaic), Medieval Jewish
Derived from Catalan goig "joy".
Goyong m Filipino, Tagalog
Diminutive of Gregorio.
Göz m German (Rare)
Variant of Götz.
Gozaburo m Popular Culture
The name of Seto's adoptive father, Gozaburo Kaiba from the manga and anime Yu-Gi-Oh!
Go'zal f Uzbek
Means "beautiful" in Uzbek.
Gözəl f Azerbaijani
Means "beauty" in Azerbaijani.
Go'zalbonu f Uzbek
Derived from Uzbek go'zal meaning "beautiful" and bonu meaning "lady (title)".
Go'zalgul f Uzbek
Derived from Uzbek go'zal meaning "beautiful" and gul meaning "rose, flower".
Go'zaljon f Uzbek
Derived from Uzbek go'zal meaning "beautiful" and jon meaning "spirit, soul".
Go'zaloy f Uzbek
Derived from Uzbek go'zal meaning "beautiful" and oy meaning "moon".
Go'zalposhsha f Uzbek
Derived from Uzbek go'zal meaning "beautiful" and poshsha, an endearing term for a girl or woman.
Go'zaltoj f Uzbek
Derived from Uzbek go'zal meaning "beautiful" and toj meaning "crown".
Gozar m Abkhaz
Abkhaz form of Azar.
Gozei f Japanese
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]
Gözel f Turkmen
Means "beautiful, lovely, pretty" in Turkmen.
Graç m Lengadocian
Languedocian form of Gratianus.
Grâce f Jèrriais
Jèrriais form of Grace. This is also the Jèrriais word for grace.
Graceann f English
Combination of Grace and Ann.
Graceanna f American (Rare)
Combination of Grace and Anna. Borne by ornithologist Graceanna Lewis (1821-1912) who was also known for advocating for women's legal right to vote in the US.
Graceanne f English
Combination of Grace and Anne.
Gracee f English
Variant of Gracie.
Graceful f English (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."
Gracelia f Indonesian, Portuguese (Brazilian, Rare)
A name possibly with the combination of Grace and the suffix lia.
Gracen f & m English
Variant of Grayson influenced by Grace.
Gracesen m English (American)
Variant of Grayson influenced by Grace.
Gracette f English
Diminutive of Grace.
Gracey f English
Variant of Gracie, a diminutive of Grace.
Graceyn f English
Feminine variant of Grayson influenced by Grace.
Graci f English (Modern)
Variant of Gracie, a diminutive of Grace.
Graci f Spanish
Diminutive of Maria Engracia.
Graci m Arabic (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.).
Grácia f Hungarian
Hungarian form of Gratia.
Gràcia f Catalan, Gascon
Catalan and Gascon form of Gracia.
Gracià m Catalan
Catalan form of Gratian.
Gracián m Aragonese, Galician
Aragonese and Galician form of Gratianus.
Gracian m Lengadocian, Gascon
Languedocian and Gascon form of Gratianus.
Graciána f Hungarian
Hungarian form of Gratiana.
Graciella f Portuguese (Brazilian), Hungarian
Portuguese variant and Hungarian form of Graciela.
Graciemae f English
Combination of Gracie and Mae.
Gracieuse f Literature, French (Rare)
Feminine form of Gracieux, cognate to English Gracious and Spanish Graciosa.... [more]
Gracieux m French (Rare)
Means "graceful," from Latin gratiosus.
Gracija f Serbian, Croatian, Slovene, Macedonian
Serbian, Croatian, and Slovene form of Gratia.
Gracijan m Croatian
Croatian form of Gratian.
Gracijela f Croatian, Serbian, Slovene
Croatian, Serbian and Slovene form of Graciela.
Gracijonas m Lithuanian
Lithuanian form of Gratianus (see Gratian).
Gracijus m Lithuanian
Lithuanian form of Gratius.
Gracio m Spanish (Rare)
Spanish form of Gratius.
Gracious m & f English (Puritan)
Meaning, "showing divine grace." Referring to Psalm 145:8, "The LORD is gracious, and full of compassion; slow to anger, and of great mercy."
Gracita f Spanish
Diminutive of Engracia.
Gracjana f Polish, Kashubian
Polish and Kashubian form of Gratiana.
Gracjô f Kashubian
Kashubian form of Gratia.
Gracuś m Polish
Diminutive of Gracjan.
Gracy f English
Variant of Gracie.
Grada f Dutch
Feminine form of Gradus.
Gradaigh m Irish
Derived from the word grada, "the illustrious one"
Gradeslav m Russian
Meaning "glorious city". Combined with gradisha "city" and slav "glory".
Gradimir m Bulgarian, 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]
Gradisha m Russian
Means "city" in Russian.
Gradislav m Serbian, 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]
Gradivus m Roman 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.'
Gradolf m Dutch
Dutch form of Gradulf.
Gradulf m Ancient Germanic
The first element is derived from Gothic grêdus "hunger" or Old High German grâtag "desire, greed." The second element is derived from Gothic vulfs "wolf."
Gradus m Dutch
Dutch variant of Gerard.
Gradzia f Polish
Diminutive of Grażyna.
Grae m & f English (American, Modern)
It's uncertain but it may be a variant of ... [more]
Græinn m Ancient Scandinavian
From Old Norse grein meaning "branch (of a tree); division".
Græipi m Ancient Scandinavian
Derived from either greip ("hand") or grípa ("to grasp").
Grækaris m Faroese
Faroese form of Gregorius.
Grafas m Lithuanian (Rare)
Derived from Lithuanian grafas meaning "count", which is ultimately derived from German Graf meaning "count".
Grahem m English
Variant of Graham.
Graice f English (American)
Variant of Grace
Graihagh f Manx (Modern)
Derived from Manx graihagh "lovable; loving; affectionate", this name is a modern coinage.
Gráinde f Ancient Irish
Old Irish form of Gráinne.
Grainger m English
Variant of Granger.
Grainney f Manx
Manx form of Gráinne. This name used to be Anglicized as the etymologically unrelated Grace.
Graison m & f English (Modern, Rare)
Variant of Grayson. According to the SSA, Graison was given to 8 girls and 32 boys in 2010.
Gralon m Medieval Breton, Breton Legend
Younger form of Gratlon. In Breton legend, Gralon was the king of Kêr-Is and the father of Ahez.
Gram m Swedish, Finnish, Norwegian
Younger form of Gramr.
Gramr m Ancient Scandinavian
An Old Norse byname, from Old Norse gramr meaning 'wroth, angry; king, warrior'.
Graná f Romani (Caló)
Caló form of Pepa.
Grānāz f Balochi
Etymology uncertain. This was the name of a heroine in a traditional Balochi poem.