Maam & fFinnish Means "country, land, earth, ground, soil, suit" in Finnish.
MaafJapanese From Japanese 真 (ma) meaning "true, reality" combined with 亜 (a) meaning "second, Asia", 阿 (a) meaning "mountain" or 愛 (a) meaning "love, affection". Other kanji combinations are possible.
MaaafJapanese From Japanese 真 (ma) meaning "true, reality", 亜 (a) meaning "second, Asia" combined with 々, a phonetic character indicting a duplication of the beginning kanji. Other kanji combinations are possible.
Ma'atfEgyptian Mythology Ma'at refers to the ancient Egyptian concepts of truth, balance, order, harmony, law, morality, and justice. Maat was also the goddess who personified these concepts, and regulated the stars, seasons, and the actions of mortals and the deities who had brought order from chaos at the moment of creation... [more]
MabfLiterature Anglicized form of Medb used by the English poets of the 15th century. Shakespeare describes Mab, queen of the fairies in his play 'Romeo and Juliet' (1596), and Percy Bysshe Shelley in his poem 'Queen Mab' (1813).
MabuzmArthurian Romance Anglo-Norman form of Mabon. This is a character in 'Lanzelet', an Arthurian romance written by Ulrich von Zatzikhoven after 1194; Mabuz the Enchanter is the cowardly lord of the Schatel le Mort, or "Castle of the Dead".
Mabvutom & fNsenga Name given to a child born when there was trouble/problem in the family or community. For instance war, drought, pestilence
MacemPopular Culture Mace Windu is a fictional character in the Star Wars franchise where he is known for being a Jedi Master (with a purple lightsaber) and a member of the Jedi High Council during the final years of the Galactic Republic... [more]
MacedoniafSpanish (Rare) Feminine form of Macedonio. It is also part of a name of the country (officially Republic of Macedonia/The Former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia) in south-eastern Europe.
MacedoniomSpanish (Rare), Italian (Rare) This name is derived from Latin Macedonius meaning "Macedonian," which is derived from Greek Makedones. That word literally means "highlanders" or "the tall ones," which is related to makednos meaning "long, tall" and makros "long, large."... [more]
MachaimVarious The Greek word for "battles, conflicts". In Greek mythology, they were the demons/spirts of battle, sons or daughters of Eris. More likely used as a variant of Micaiah or Mekhi.
MachanidasmAncient Greek, History The first element of this name is possibly derived from the Doric Greek noun μαχανά (machana) meaning "machine, device, tool, contrivance", which is of the same etymology as the modern English word machine... [more]
MachifJapanese Means "true happiness" in Japanese. The name may be written with the characters for "true;reality"(ma) and "happiness;blessing;fortune"(chi). Other possiblites include "hemp;flax"(ma) and "wisdom"(chi)... [more]
MachimBiblical Machi of the Tribe of Gad was the father of Geuel, a scout sent to Canaan prior to the crossing of the Jordan River according to Numbers 13:15.
MacrinusmLate Roman, History Roman cognomen, which because of the -inus suffix must be a diminutive, probably of what should be macrus. Macrus is either derived from Latin macer "thin, meagre", or a latinized form of Greek makros "large, long"... [more]
MacrisfGreek Mythology (Latinized) Latinized form of Greek Μακρις (Makris), which is possibly derived from Greek μακρός (makros) "large, long; far, distant" or μάκαρ (makar) "blessed, happy" (compare Makarios).
MadalbodmAncient Germanic Derived from Gothic mathl "meeting place" combined with Gothic biutan "to offer" or Old High German boto "bid, offer."
MadalburgfAncient Germanic The first element of this name is derived from Gothic mathl "meeting place." 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."
MadalgarmAncient Germanic The first element of this Germanic name is derived from Gothic mathl "meeting place." The second element is derived from Gothic gairu (gêr in Old High German) "spear", or from garva (garo in Old High German, and gearu in Anglo-Saxon) "ready, prepared."
MadalgardfAncient Germanic The first element of this name is derived from Gothic mathl "meeting place." The second element is derived from gardan "to hedge in, to enclose, to fence in" or from Gothic gards "house, garden, (court)yard."
MadalricmAncient Germanic Derived from Gothic mathl "meeting place" 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."