ParthenopaiosmGreek Mythology The first element of this name is derived from Greek παρθενος (parthénos) meaning "maiden, girl, virgin". The second element is probably derived from Greek παῖς (pais) "child", which would give the name as a whole the meaning of "child of a virgin".1 Another possibility is that the second element is derived from Greek οψ (ops) "voice", which would then make the name a masculine form of Parthenope... [more]
PascafMedieval Italian, Medieval Cornish Derived from Latin pascha "(feast of) Passover". The Jewish Passover holiday often coincided with the Christian Easter holiday; this name was given to children born or christened on or near that holiday... [more]
PaserifJapanese (Modern, Rare) Japanese transliteration of the English word parsley, referring to the type of flowering plant that has been widely used in European, Middle Eastern and American cooking.... [more]
PashhurmBiblical Hebrew, Ancient Egyptian Derived from Egyptian name possibly meaning "portion of the god horus". Used in Hebrew as "passover" indicating sparing and deliverance. Used multiple times in the old testament.
PasiphaëfGreek Mythology Derived from Greek πασιφαής (pasiphaēs) meaning "shining on all", which is ultimately derived from Greek πᾶς (pas) meaning "all, for all, of all" combined with Greek φάος (phaos) meaning "light" (related to Greek φῶς (phos) "light")... [more]
PasiphanesmAncient Greek Means "appearing for all", derived from Greek πᾶς (pas) meaning "all, for all, of all" combined with Greek φανης (phanes) "appearing".
PasiphilosmAncient Greek Means "friend of all", derived from Greek πᾶς (pas) meaning "all, for all, of all" combined with Greek φιλος (philos) meaning "friend, lover".
PasitheafGreek Mythology Means "goddess of all", derived from Greek πᾶς (pas) meaning "all, for all, of all" combined with Greek θεα (thea) meaning "goddess". In Greek mythology she was one of the Charites, married to Hypnos, the god of sleep and dreams; she may have been regarded as a goddess of rest and relaxation or of hallucinations and hallucinogenic drugs.
PassionfEnglish (Rare) First recorded as a given name in the 16th century, the name Passion was originally used by Christian parents in reference to the "Passion of Christ", a term denoting the suffering of Jesus. The word itself is derived from Latin passio "suffering", ultimately from Latin patior "to suffer; to endure" and was originally used to describe any suffering or pain concerning the body... [more]
PassiteafItalian Italian form of Pasithea. A known bearer was the Blessed Passitea Crogi (1564-1615), a Cistercian nun of Siena who beat herself with thorns and washed the wounds with vinegar, salt and pepper.
PastorellafLiterature From Italian pastorella meaning "little shepherdess" or "young shepherdess". Alternatively it could be a feminine diminutive of Pastor. Edmund Spenser used this name for a minor character in his epic poem 'The Faerie Queene' (1590-1596); Pastorella is raised by shepherds, but in the last Canto of Book 6 she is revealed to be the daughter of Sir Bellamoure and Lady Claribell.
PasupuletifIndian, Telugu This is an Indian and Telugu feminine name. Pasupuleti Kannamba (1911-1964) was an Indian versatile actress, playback singer and film producer of Telugu cinema, Andhra Pradesh, India. She acted in more than 170 films and produced about 25 films in Telugu and Tamil languages during the 1930s to the 1960s.
PatapemCoptic The meaning of this Coptic name is unfortunately still unknown to me at this time. One source claims that it may mean "of the head" (with head signifying 'leader'), but I cannot verify this as of yet.
PatchmEnglish (Modern, Rare) Transferred use of the surname Patch or from the English word patch meaning "a piece of material used to mend or cover a hole or a weak spot".
PatchareefThai Derived from Thai พัชร (phatchara) meaning "diamond".
PatcharinfThai From Thai พัชร (phatchara) meaning "diamond" and อินทร์ (in) referring to the Hindu god Indra.
PatchesfEnglish From the English word patches, which is a plural noun of patch.
PatchoulifPopular Culture, English Patchouli comes from the bushy herb of the mint family and bears tiny pink-white flowers. A bearer of this name is Patchouli Knowledge, a character from the Touhou Project.
Patdleĸm & fGreenlandic Greenlandic name meaning "(dwarf) willow" or "alder" (Lat. Alnus crispa).
PatinafEnglish (Modern, Rare) Patina is a thin layer that variously forms on the surface of stone, on copper, bronze and similar metals, on wooden furniture or any such acquired change of a surface through age and exposure.
PatmanmPashto Means "man of honour", from Pashto pat "honour" and man "self".
PatmanfLiterature, Georgian (Rare) Georgian sources state that this name is of Arabic origin and means "breastfeeding", but it is probably more likely that Patman is actually the Georgian form of Fatma, which is also what the name is associated with.... [more]