Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
GrandeeneyfPopular Culture From the Fairy Tail series, Grandeeney was a large and powerful white Sky Dragon who acted as a mother to the wizard, Wendy Marvell. She was gentle, positive, and possessed healing abilities.
GranuailefHistory From Irish Gaelic Gráinne Mhaol meaning "Bald Gráinne". This was a nickname of the 16th-century female pirate Gráinne Ní Mháille (known in English as Grace O'Malley), given in reference to her close-cropped hair as a young woman.... [more]
GražvydasmLithuanian Means "after seeing beauty". The first element of the name is derived from the Lithuanian adjective: graž- (gražus) meaning "beautiful, handsome", combined with the Baltic verb vyd- (iš-vydo) meaning "to see".
GrecafItalian (Rare) Italian feminine form of Graecus. This was the name of a 4th-century saint who was martyred under Diocletian.
GreciafMedieval English Of uncertain origin and meaning. Current theories, however, derive this name from Old French gris "gray", which was generally rendered as grece; greyce in Medieval English. Early on the name became popularly associated with Latin gratia (compare Grace).
Grellm & fPopular Culture Meaning unknown. Manga author Yana Toboso used this name for a character in her popular manga serie 'Kuroshitsuji'. The name was also used in the 'Dungeons & Dragons' fantasy role-playing game, where it belong to a race of tentacled creatures.
GretnafAmerican (Rare) From the name of Gretna Green, a Scottish village formerly famous as the place to which runaway English couples went to be married under Scottish law. Use of Gretna as a first name (a rare occurrence) presumably recalls such a marital trip, but may also be an elaboration of Greta.
GrevillemBasque transferred use of the surname, which is a Norman baronial name from Gréville in La Manche. The Greville family were earls of Warwick, and held Warwick Castle from the time of Queen Elizabeth I, who granted it to her favourite Fulke Greville (1554–1628).
GrianfIrish Mythology Grian (literally, "Sun") is the name of an Irish figure, presumed to be a pre-Christian goddess, associated with County Limerick and Cnoc Greine ("Hill of Grian, Hill of the sun").
GrimanesafSpanish (Rare), Medieval Portuguese, Spanish (Canarian) Borne by an illegitimate granddaughter of Bartolomé Herrero, the first colonial alcalde of the city of Santa Cruz de Tenerife on the island of Tenerife (who had been appointed to the position in 1501 by the conquistador Alonso Fernández de Lugo), in whose case it possibly meant "forced" from Guanche *gərma-ənsa, literally "forced to spend the night"... [more]
GrimburgfAncient Germanic The first element of this name is derived from Old Norse grîma "mask." The second element is derived from Gothic bairgan (bergan in Old High German) "to keep, to save, to preserve", or from Old High German burg "fortress."
GrímkellmAncient Scandinavian, Icelandic (Rare) Combination of Old Norse grímr "masked person" (derived from from gríma "mask, helmet") and ketill "cauldron, helmet". The first element may also be derived from Old Norse grimmr "grim, cruel, atrocious".
GrímrmAncient Scandinavian, Norse Mythology Means "masked person" or "shape-changer" in Old Norse (derived from gríma "mask, helmet"). This was a byname of the god Odin, perhaps given to boys in an attempt to secure the protection of the god.
GrimsleymEnglish From an English surname of unknown meaning (originally from the name of a lost or unidentified place in England, possibly in the Midlands, where it is now concentrated).
GrinlingmEnglish (Rare) Borne by Grinling Gibbons (1648-1721), an English sculptor and wood carver known for his work in England, including St Paul's Cathedral, Blenheim Palace and Hampton Court Palace.
GrishnákhmLiterature Grishnákh was an Uruk. He led a group of orcs under Sauron's dominion that joined Uglúk's Uruk troop on the plains of Rohan. Since Saruman bred his own strain or breed of Uruk-hai, Grishnákh and Ugúlk looked different... [more]