NatukfGreenlandic This is believed to have originated as a nursery form of the Greenlandic word inequnartoq "sweet, cute", shortened and simplified to natuk through the common custom of babbling or cooing with a baby... [more]
Naturem & fAmerican (Rare, Archaic) The phenomena of the physical world collectively, including plants, animals, the landscape, and other features and products of the earth, as opposed to humans or human creations.
NaucratiusmAncient Roman An Orthodox saint in the 4th century. Son of Ss. Emmelia and Basil the Elder, and brother to St. Basil the Great, Ss. Theosebia and Gregory of Nyssa, and St. Macrina the younger.
NaudarmAncient Persian Ancient Persian form of the Avestan name Naotara or Nautara, which most likely means "younger, newer" and is derived from Avestan nauua or nava meaning "new, fresh". It is also possible that the name is ultimately derived from Proto-Indo-Iranian nutára "quick", thus giving the name the overall meaning of "the quick one".
NauticafAmerican (Rare) Perhaps based on the English word nautical, which is derived from Latin nauticus meaning "pertaining to ships or sailors", ultimately from Greek naus "ship".
NauvoofMormon In early Mormon history, this was the name of a prominent Mormon settlement in Illinois. It means "beautiful" in Hebrew.
NauwarafNigerian Derived from Arabic نَيِّر (nayyir) meaning "luminous, brilliant".
NauzetmSpanish (Canarian) Possibly derived from Guanche *(a)nuhazzeṭ meaning "the most elegant". According to Antonio de Viana's epic poem Antigüedades de las Islas Afortunadas de la Gran Canaria (1604), Nauzet or Nuhazet was a Guanche warrior who fought in the battle of Acentejo in the army of the mencey Bencomo.
NavagiaĸmGreenlandic Means "the one who travelled from place to place". In Greenlandic mythology this is the name of a character who dies and travels from animal to animal as a spirit until he is finally reborn as a human.
NavaranafGreenlandic, Danish (Rare) Greenlandic name meaning "one who alternates between different parties", derived from the Proto-Eskimo root *naverar "to trade, exchange" and the name suffix na. In legend Navarana was an Inuit woman who brought about disunity by alternating between her tribe of native Greenlanders and the Norse colonists... [more]
NavrojfIranian I was born with it. It means beautiful, new flower and very unique.
Navro'zafUzbek Uzbek feminine name derived from nav'roz refering to a New Year's celebration widely celebrated in Central Asia, also meaning "springtime" or the name of a kind of apricot.
Navro'zgulfUzbek Derived from nav'roz refering to a New Year's celebration widely celebrated in Central Asia, also meaning "springtime" or the name of a kind of apricot, and gul meaning "rose, flower".
Navro'zoyfUzbek Derived from nav'roz refering to a New Year's celebration widely celebrated in Central Asia, also meaning "springtime" or the name of a kind of apricot, and oy meaning "moon".
Navyf & mEnglish (American) Vocabulary name meaning "a fleet of military watercraft". Although navies have been used since ancient Greek and Roman times, navy is quite a modern word in English. Dating to around the 17th century, it is from the Old French meaning “fleet of ships” – ultimately from the ancient Greek for “ship”.... [more]
NáyadefSpanish (Rare) From the Spanish word náyade meaning "Naiad", which is a river nymph in Greek and Roman mythology; it derives from Greek Ναιάς (Naias) (plural Ναϊάδες (Naiades)), itself a derivative of the verb νάω (nao) "to flow".
NayrufPopular Culture Supposedly means "love" or "wisdom" in ancient Hylian, a language in the 'Legend of Zelda' universe. In the games, Nayru is one of the goddesses responsible for the creation of Hyrule.
NayufJapanese From Japanese 愛 (na) meaning "love, affection" combined with 夢 (yu) meaning "dream". Other combinations of kanji characters can also form this name.
NayuefJapanese From Japanese 菜 (na) meaning "vegetables, greens", 郁 (yu) meaning "fragrance" combined with 絵 (e) meaning "picture, painting, drawing, sketch". Other combinations of kanji characters can also form this name.
NayukofJapanese From Japanese 七 (na) meaning "seven", 夕 (yu) meaning "evening" combined with 子 (ko) meaning "child". Other kanji combinations are possible.
NayumifJapanese From Japanese 菜 (na) meaning "vegetables, greens" combined with 弓 (yumi) meaning "archery bow". Other kanji combinations are possible.
Nayutam & fJapanese (Modern) From 那由他/那由多 (nayuta), originally a Buddhist term referring to an extremely great number (often said to be 100 million), derived from Sanskrit नयुत (nayuta) meaning “myriad” or नियुत (niyuta), referring to a very high number.
Nazarethf & mEnglish (Puritan) Biblical place name, now an Arabic city in northern Israel. In the New Testament it is referred to as the home town of Jesus Christ, and is used as one of his titles: Jesus of Nazareth. The meaning is uncertain; it may be from Hebrew neser, meaning "branch", or Hebrew nasar, meaning "watch, guard, keep".
NazargulfUzbek Derived from Uzbek nazar meaning "look, glance" and gul meaning "rose, flower".
NazarimMalay Means "my sight, my vision" from Arabic نَظَر (naẓar) meaning "vision, gaze, sight".
NazifGeorgian Derived from the Georgian adjective ნაზი (nazi) meaning "gentle" as well as "delicate, soft, tender", which is ultimately derived from the Persian noun ناز (naz) meaning "coyness, coquetry"... [more]
NazriyafIndian (Muslim, Rare) Possibly from Persian نظریه (nazariye), ultimately from Arabic نَظَرِيَّة (naẓariyya) "theory, theorem". A known bearer is Nazriya Nazim (1994–), a Muslim Indian actress from Kerala.
NazunafJapanese From Japanese 菜 (nazuna, na) meaning "vegetables, greens", 七 (na) meaning "seven", 奈 (na) meaning "apple tree", 那 (na) meaning "what", 南 (na) meaning "south", 名 (na) meaning "name" or 薺 (nazuna) meaning "water-chestnuts, caltrop", 瑞 (zu) meaning "congratulations", 津 (zu) meaning "haven, port, harbor, ferry", 都 (zu) meaning "metropolis, capital, all, everything" or 鈴 (zu) meaning "bell" combined with 奈 (na) meaning "apple tree", 砂 (zuna) or 沙 (zuna) both meaning "sand" or 菜 (na) meaning "vegetables, greens"... [more]