SymphorinusmLate Roman Essentially means "of Symphorus", since it contains the Latin masculine adjectival suffix -inus. This suffix later developed into a diminutive suffix, so one could also say that this name is a diminutive of Symphorus.... [more]
SymphorosmAncient Greek Derived from the Greek adjective σύμφορος (symphoros) meaning "accompanying", which is derived from the Greek verb συμφορέω (symphoreo) meaning "to bring together, to collect, to heap up", a variant of the more common verb συμφέρω (symphero) meaning "to bring together, to gather, to collect" as well as "to be of use, to be useful"... [more]
SynanefAlbanian Albanian form of Cynane, the name of a half-sister of Alexander the Great. She was the wife of Amyntas IV of Macedon and mother of Eurydice II of Macedon, but is more noted as a powerful woman-warrior and politician.
Synceref & mAfrican American Syncere was very common back in the 1900's. It is the subsitute of the name Sincere. Syncere means "Loving Human"
SyncleticafLate Greek (Latinized) Latinized form of the Greek feminine given name Συγκλητική (Synkletike), which is derived from the Greek adjective συγκλητικός (synkletikos) - also found spelled as sugkletikos - meaning "of senatorial rank".... [more]
SyriefEnglish (Rare) This name is best known for being the name of the British interior decorator Syrie Maugham (1879-1955), who was born as Gwendoline Maud Syrie Barnardo. She was given the name in honour of her mother, whose name was Sarah Louise "Syrie" Elmslie.
SyringafAmerican (Rare) Derived from Greek syrinx "hollow tube; pipe", Syringa refers to the broad pith in the shoots in some species.
SyrinxfGreek Mythology Greek for "pan pipe". Syrinx was the name of a nymph and follower of Artemis, the virgin huntress. She was pursued by Pan, and in an attempt to escape, she ran to the river's edge and asked the river nymphs for assistance... [more]
SyroslavmMedieval Slavic There are several possible explanations for the meaning of the first element of this name. It could have been derived from Russian syroj or syroy (сырой) meaning "raw" (also compare Czech surový or syrový, which also means "raw")... [more]
SyrphaxmAncient Greek Derived from the Greek noun σύρφαξ (syrphax) meaning "rabble, riffraff". This was the name of a Greek tyrant of Ephesus, who lived in the 4th century BC.
Syzygyf & mEnglish (Rare) From the English word, ultimately from Ancient Greek σύζυγος (súzugos) "yolked together". In astronomy, this term refers to the alignment of three celestial bodies, such as what occurs during an eclipse.