Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
OsakabenomikofJapanese From Japanese 忍 (osa) meaning "patience, endurance, stamina", 壁 (kabe) meaning "wall; barrier", 皇 (nomi) meaning "emperor" combined with 子 (ko) meaning "child". Other kanji combinations are possible.
OsakofJapanese From Japanese 修 (osa) meaning "discipline, study" combined with 子 (ko) meaning "child". Other kanji combinations are possible.
Osamem & fJapanese From Japanese 治 (osame) meaning "govern, regulate, administer" or 修 (osame) meaning "discipline, study" or from Japanese 治 (osa) meaning "govern, regulate, administer" or 長 (osa) meaning "chief, head, leader" combined with 芽 (me) meaning "bud, sprout, shoot" or 女 (me) meaning "female, woman, wife" (for females)... [more]
OsamerumJapanese From Japanese 修 (osameru) meaning "discipline, study", as well as other kanji which have the same pronunciation.
Osamim & fJapanese From Japanese 修 (osa) meaning "discipline, study" combined with 身 (mi) meaning "body" (mostly masculine) or 美 (mi) meaning "beautiful" (mostly feminine). Other kanji combinations are possible.
OsceolamHistory, Creek (Anglicized) Anglicized form of Creek Asi Yahola meaning "black drink singer" from asi, the name of a ritual beverage, and yahola "shouter". It was borne by a 19th-century Seminole leader.
OseliefNorwegian (Archaic) Variant of Åselie. In some cases, however, it may have been a borrowing of the stage name of the Norwegian opera singer Gina Oselio (Ingeborg Mathilde Laura Aas, 1858-1937), who had based it on the Norwegian surname Aas.
OshunfAfrican, Yoruba The Yoruba goddess of love and pleasure, beauty, and diplomacy and is associated with money. Oshun is a very generous goddess and benign to mankind, but also possesses an extraordinary temper, which is difficult to sway.
OsredmAnglo-Saxon, History Variant spelling of the Old English name Osræd, which was derived from Old English os meaning "god" combined with Old English ræd meaning "counsel".... [more]
OsricmAnglo-Saxon, English (Rare), Literature Derived from Old English os meaning "god" combined with Old English ric meaning "power, rule". This name was borne by several Anglo-Saxon kings, one of the earliest being Osric of Deira (7th century AD).... [more]
OstarafGermanic Mythology, Popular Culture Hypothetical Old High German form of the name of a Germanic goddess of fertility and spring (probably originally of sunrise, whose feast was celebrated at the spring equinox), reconstructed by linguist Jacob Grimm... [more]
OstertagmMedieval German Apparently from the Proto-Germanic elements *austrą "east" (Old High German *ōst, Modern German Ost or Osten) and *dagaz "day" (Old High German tag, Modern German Tag).... [more]
OsthrythfAnglo-Saxon Derived from Old English ōs "god" and þryð "strength", making it a cognate of Anstrud. This was borne by a 7th-century Mercian queen.
OstrogniewmPolish Derived from Proto-Slavic ostrъ "sharp" (compare Polish ostro "sharply" and Polish ostry "sharp") combined with Polish gniew "anger" (which is derived from Slavic gnev "anger").
OstromirmPolish The first element of this name is derived from Proto-Slavic ostrъ "sharp" (compare Polish ostro "sharply" and Polish ostry "sharp"). The second element is derived from Slavic mir "peace".
Osuitokm & fInuit Known bearer is Inuit sculptor Osuitok Ipeelee.
Osukarum & fJapanese From Japanese 御 (o) meaning "imperial", 巣 (su) meaning "nest, hive", 香 (ka) meaning "fragrance" combined with 瑠 (ru) meaning "precious stone". Other kanji combinations are possible. ... [more]
OswulfmAnglo-Saxon Derived from Old English os meaning "god" combined with Old English wulf meaning "wolf". This name was borne by an 8th-century king of Northumbria.
OswymAnglo-Saxon "Oswiu, also known as Oswy or Oswig (Old English: Ōswīg) (c. 612 – 15 February 670), was King of Bernicia from 642 until his death. One of the sons of Æthelfrith of Bernicia, he became king following the death of his brother Oswald in 642... [more]
OsythfMedieval English Medieval form of the Old English name Ósgýð, derived from the elements ós "god" and gyð "war" (perhaps meaning "divine war"). Saint Osyth was a martyr of the 7th century, an Anglian princess who founded a monastery at the village Chich in Essex, which was renamed St Osyth... [more]
ŌtamJapanese (Modern) This name combines 桜 (ou, you, sakura) meaning "cherry (blossom) tree" with 太 (ta, tai, futo.i, futo.ru) meaning "big around, plump, thick" or 大 (tai, dai, oo-, -oo.ini, oo.kii, ta) meaning "big, large."... [more]
OtaikumYoruba (Modern, Rare) This name means a hard stone can not die. In Ijebu land, which a part of the "Yoruba" race, a fine polished hard stone commonly found in the bed of rivers is called Ota. ... [more]
O'tajonmUzbek Derived from the Uzbek o'ta meaning "exceeding, extremely" and jon meaning "spirit, soul".
OtanesmAncient Persian (Hellenized), History Hellenized form of Utāna, an ancient Persian male name that I don't know the meaning of yet. This name was borne by one of the seven Persian noblemen that helped Darius the Great come to power.
O'tarboymUzbek Derived from the Uzbek o'tar meaning "herd of sheep" and boy meaning "rich, wealthy".
OtesmMedieval English Medieval English and Early Modern English name of uncertain origin and meaning. Theories include a variant of Otto.
OtetianimSeneca This was the name of Red Jacket (known as Otetiani in his youth and Sagoyewatha (Keeper Awake) Sa-go-ye-wa-tha because of his oratorical skills) (c. 1750 - 1830), a Native American Seneca orator and chief of the Wolf clan... [more]