HanpeimJapanese (Rare) Han means "Odd Number, Part, Semi-, Half, Middle" and Pei means "Peace, Level, Flat, Even". My source is Hanpeita and a computer scientist named Hanpei Koike.
HanpeitamJapanese (Rare, Archaic) This name is used as 半平太 with 半 (han, naka.ba) meaning "half, middle, odd number, part-, semi-," 平 (hyou, byou, hei) meaning "plain, flat, even, level" and 太 (ta, tai, futo.i, futo.ru) meaning "big, plump, thick."... [more]
Han-sarangf & mKorean (Modern, Rare) From Sarang prefixed with 한 (han), either a determiner from the numeral Hana meaning "one," or the present determiner form of adjective 하다 (hada) meaning "big, large, great."
HansitafHindi, Telugu Means "gorgeous" in Hindi and Telugu, possibly derived from the word स्वान (hans) meaning "swan".
Hansjem & fDutch, West Frisian When borne by a female person, this name is a good example of how one can turn a very masculine name (Hans) into a feminine name by simply adding the diminutive suffix je to the original name... [more]
Han-solf & mKorean (Modern) From Sol prefixed with 한 (han), either a determiner from the numeral Hana meaning "one," or the present determiner form of adjective 하다 (hada) meaning "big, large, great."... [more]
Han-somf & mKorean (Modern, Rare) From Som prefixed with 한 (han), either a determiner from the numeral Hana meaning "one," or the present determiner form of adjective 하다 (hada) meaning "big, large, great."
Han-song-ifKorean (Modern, Rare) From Song-i prefixed with 한 (han), either a determiner from the numeral Hana meaning "one," or the present determiner form of adjective 하다 (hada) meaning "big, large, great."
HanumanmHinduism, Indian, Hindi Probably means "possessing a (large or disfigured) jaw" from Sanskrit हनु (hánu) meaning "cheek, jaw" and the suffix मत् (-mat) denoting possession. This is the name of a Hindu monkey god, the son of Anjana and Vayu.
HarambemPopular Culture, Pet The name of a western lowland gorilla that was shot and killed at the Cincinnati Zoo in May 2016. He was named for Rita Marley's song "Harambe" (1988), which was taken from Swahili harambee meaning "communal labour" or "pull together".
HarambeemSwahili Means "all pull together" in Swahili. It is the official motto of Kenya.
HarameynmArabic The name comes from Al-Masjid al-Ḥarām. The meaning is "sanctuary" or "sacred"
Harborf & mEnglish From the English word harbor, a body of water for anchoring ships, ultimately from the Old English herebeorg "shelter, refuge". It may also be the transferred use of the surname Harbor.
HardaricmAncient Germanic Derived from Gothic hardus (hart in Old High German) "brave, hardy" 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."
HårekmNorwegian Norwegian younger form of Hárekr. Famous bearers are Hårek Ludvig Hansen (14 July 1901 – 1 March 1996), Norwegian politician for the Conservative Party and Hårek Elvenes (born 17 June 1959), Norwegian politician for the Conservative Party.
HaretamJapanese From Japanese 晴 (hare) meaning "clear weather, sunny" combined with 田 (ta) meaning "rice field", 太 (ta) meaning "big, thick", or 他 (ta) meaning "other". Other kanji or kanji combinations can form this name as well... [more]
HaretonmLiterature Perhaps from an English place name meaning "hare town", but possibly a name invented by Emily Brontë for a character in her novel 'Wuthering Heights' (1847).
HarfangmLiterature From a name of the snowy owl, originally Swedish harfång, which means "hare-catcher" from har(e) "hare" and fånga "to catch". It occurs briefly in the 'Harry Potter' series belonging to a pure-blood wizard (Harfang Longbottom) and in 'The Chronicles of Narnia' series (in the sixth book, 'The Silver Chair') as the name of a city of giants ("the great city of the far northern giants (the civilized ones)").
HargitafHungarian Derived from the name of the "Harghita Mountains" (Hargita in Hungarian) in Romania.
HariasafGermanic Mythology Hariasa is a Germanic goddess attested on a (now lost) stone bearing a Latin dedication to her. Her name is likely derived from Proto-Germanic *harja "army; battle". Linguist Siegfried Gutenbrunner reconstructed the form *Hari-ansus "army goddess; war goddess", while Rudolf Simek compares her name to that of the valkyrie Herja.
HariburgfAncient Germanic The first element of this name is derived from Old High German hari "army." 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."
HarimellafGermanic Mythology Harimella is a Germanic goddess known from an inscription in Dumfriesshire, Scotland. The first element of her name is derived from Germanic *xarjaz (harjaz) "army", the second element -mella is of debated origin and meaning... [more]
HariphmBiblical, English (Puritan), Medieval English From the root harap with multiple meanings. The masculine noun חרף (horep), literally meaning a (fruit-)gathering; used only in the sense of harvest or harvest time (Genesis 8:22), and subsequently to denote the season of autumn or winter (the season which contains the Hebrew ninth month, which is our November to December — Jeremiah 36:22)... [more]
HarirafUzbek Derived from Uzbek harir meaning "fine silk fabric".
HariricmAncient Germanic Means "powerful army", derived from Old High German hari "army" 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."
HarisumEnglish (Australian) This name was made for a baby (1 year old) in Australia with a talent to solve most math questions without being taught. its said that babies with this name will be blessed with cleverness. Can also mean "Smart kid" or "Intelligent" The name came from the name Harrison.
HaritifJapanese Mythology Hārītī (Sanskrit), also known as Kishimojin (鬼子母神?), is a Buddhist goddess for the protection of children, easy delivery, happy child rearing and parenting, harmony between husband and wife, love, and the well-being and safety of the family.
HarleenfPopular Culture, English (Modern) A fictional name created by Paul Dini and Bruce Timm for the popular cartoon series Batman: The Animated Series. The name was given to a new character, Dr. Harleen Quinzel "Harley Quinn", as a play on the word 'harlequin'... [more]
Harlequinm & fPopular Culture, English (Modern) Refers to the comedic servant character of Italian Commedia dell'arte. It is derived (via Old French) from Old English Herla, a character often identified with Woden.... [more]
HarmoxenosmAncient Greek The first element of this name is derived from either the Greek noun ἅρμα (harma) meaning "chariot" or the Greek verb ἁρμόζω (harmozo) meaning "to join, to fit together". Also compare the related Greek nouns ἁρμή (harme) and ἁρμός (harmos), which both mean "joining, junction".... [more]