OholibamahfBiblical Means "most high tent, tent of the high place". She was one of Esau's wives in the Old Testament. It was used by the author Madeleine L'Engle in her fantasy novel 'Many Waters' (1986), in which Oholibamah was the daughter of a nephil who married into the family of Noah (being Japheth's wife).
OhquamehudmWampanoag Name of a Nauset sachem who was one of nine sachems to sign a peace treaty with the English Settlers to Plymouth, Massachusetts.
OinophilosmAncient Greek Means "lover of wine", derived from Greek οινος (oinos) meaning "wine" combined with Greek φιλος (philos) meaning "friend, lover".
OinopionmGreek Mythology Derived from the Greek adjective οἰνωπός (oinopos) meaning "wine-coloured, wine-dark" as well as "wine-coloured in complexion" or "ruddy-complexioned". The word is ultimately derived from the Greek noun οινος (oinos) meaning "wine"... [more]
OinotrosmGreek Mythology Possibly derived from Greek οἶνος (oinos) meaning "wine" and τρέπω (trepo) "to turn (towards a thing)", perhaps meaning "addicted to wine". In Greek mythology this was borne by a son of Lycaon who went to Italy and became the eponymous king of Oenotria.
OkierietemNigerian This is the name of Okieriete Onaodowan, who plays Hercules Mulligan and James Madison in the broadway show Hamilton.
OkikofJapanese From Japanese 興 (oki) meaning "entertain" combined with 子 (ko) meaning "child". Other kanji combinations are possible.
OkikufJapanese The name literally means chrysanthemum. It was a name more popularly used before the Second World War. Okiku was the name of a character from the "Zatoichi" TV series in the episode "An unforgettable Flower"... [more]
OkinafJapanese From Japanese 沖 (oki) meaning "open sea,ocean,blue water" or 燠 (oki) meaning "charcoal,ember" combined with 夜 (na) meaning "night"
OkinagatarashifJapanese Mythology In Japanese mythology, this was Empress Jingu's name before she took the throne. Her name is derived from the honorific o, 息 meaning "breath", 長 meaning "long, long time, everlasting, increasing", 帯 , refering to the obi on a kimono, or "belt, band", 比 meaning "equal, match, comparison" and 売 meaning "to sell".
OkkomFinnish Short form of Oskari, and possibly a variant of Ukko. In the Finnish Orthodox name day calendar Okko's name day is celebrated on February 27, as it is considered to be a short form of Prokko which itself is a diminutive of Prokopios.
OkrezhüomMao From the Mao okre meaning "amicable" and zhü meaning "good".
OkridionmGreek Mythology Derived from Greek ὀκρίδες (okrides), which is the plural form of Greek ὄκρις (okris) meaning "peak, point" (which is often in reference to a mountain top). Also compare the Greek adjective ὀκριοειδής (okrioeides) meaning "rugged, jagged".
OktármMedieval Hungarian Of uncertain origin and meaning; theories include a derivation from Turkic-Mongolian *öktem "strong, brave, imperious; proud, boastful; pride" and the verb ökte- / oktä- "to encourage"... [more]
OktyabrinmSoviet, Russian Derived from Russian октябрь (oktyabr) meaning "October". This name was created by Communist parents who were eager to reject traditional names, and was used in order to commemorate the October Revolution of 1917 and the creation of the (now former) Soviet state in 1922.
OkyrhoefAncient Greek, Greek Mythology OKYRHOE (Ocyrhoe) was a Naiad-nymph of the Aegean island of Samos. She was pursued by the god Apollon and when she tried to flee from the island, he turned the boat to stone and the sailor into a pilot-fish... [more]
Olabisif & mWestern African, Yoruba Means "joy is multiplied" or "salvation increases" in Yoruba, composed of the element õlà "salvation, that which saves, cause of salvation" combined with bi-si "to multiply, increase, replenish"... [more]
OlaudahmHistory, Igbo (Anglicized, ?) Possibly a form of the Igbo name Olaedo. This was borne by former slave, anti-slavery campaigner and autobiographer Olaudah Equiano (1745-1797), the son of a West African village chief.