VespinafTheatre, Literature Meaning uncertain, it could be related to the Latin vesperum meaning "evening" or the Latin and Italian vespa meaning "wasp". Vespina is Queen Veremonda's maid in an Italian opera called "Veremonda, l'amazzone di Aragona" (with the English translation being "Veremonda, the Amazon of Aragon" also known as "Il Delio")... [more]
VesselinmBulgarian Variant spelling of Veselin, but in some cases it is also a variant transcription of the name. Known bearers of this name include the Bulgarian pianist Vesselin Stanev (b... [more]
VesselinafBulgarian Variant spelling of Veselina, but in some cases it is also a variant transcription of the name. A known bearer of this name is the Bulgarian opera singer Vesselina Kasarova (b... [more]
VeðrfölnirmNorse Mythology Possibly meaning "storm pale," "wind bleached" or "wind-witherer", veđrfölnir is a hawk that sits between the eyes of the unnamed eagle that is perched atop the world tree Yggdrasil.
VibhishanamIndian, Hinduism From विभीषण (vibhīṣaṇa), meaning "terrifying" in Sanskrit. Vibhishana, a rakshasa or humanoid being, is the brother of Ravana, the king of Lanka, and ally of Rama in the Ramayana.
VićentijemSerbian (Rare) Serbian form of Vincent. Famous bearers include 16th century Serbian painter Vićentije "Vićenco" Vuković and writer and poet Vićentije Rakić (1750-1818), founder of the School of Theology.
VicențiumRomanian (Rare) Variant of Vincențiu. Notable Romanian bearers of this name include the politician Vicențiu Găvănescu (retired from politics after 2000) and Vicențiu Bugariu (1908-1932), a publicist and historian.
Victoriousm & fEnglish (Rare) Either a variant of Victorius or else directly from the English word Victorious, "Of or pertaining to victory, or a victor; being a victor; bringing or causing a victory; conquering; winning; triumphant; as, a victorious general; victorious troops; a victorious day".
Victoryf & mEnglish (Puritan) Simply from the English word, which is ultimately from Latin victoria (itself from the past participle stem of vincere "to conquer", making it a (distant) relative of Vincent)... [more]
VictrixfRoman Mythology Means "a female victor" in Latin (corresponding to masculine victor "conqueror"; see Victor). This was an epithet the Roman goddess Venus ("Venus the Victorious").
VicturnienmFrench (Rare, Archaic) This name was borne by Pierre Victurnien Vergniaud (31 May 1753 – 31 October 1793), a lawyer and statesman, and a significant figure of the French Revolution.... [more]
VidomirmCroatian, Serbian The first element of this name is probably derived from Serbo-Croatian videti or vidjeti "to see, to sight, to look, to behold", which is derived from Proto-Slavic viděti "to see"... [more]
VidormHungarian Derived from Hungarian vidor "cheerful, jolly". This is a 19th-century coinage intended to Magyarize Hilár.
VidoslavmBulgarian, Croatian, Serbian The first element of this name is probably derived from Serbo-Croatian videti or vidjeti "to see, to sight, to look, to behold", which is derived from Proto-Slavic viděti "to see"... [more]
VidumavifLiterature Latinized form of Gothic *Widumawi meaning "wood maiden", composed of the elements witu "wood" and mawi "girl". This name is mentioned in the appendices of J. R. R. Tolkien's 'The Lord of the Rings' as belonging to a princess of Rhovanion who marries King Valacar of Gondor and becomes the mother of Eldacar... [more]
VidunnfNorwegian Norwegian name with the combination of viðr "forest", "wood", "tree" and unnr "wave" or a combination of víðr "wide", "large", "extensive" and unnr "wave".
VidupmSanskrit MEANING - "wise protector", skilled or learned ruler. Here विदु means intelligent, learned + प from word पा means ruler, protector. In ancient time it was the name of a king ... [more]
VielkafSpanish (Latin American) Seemingly derived from Polish wielka, the feminine nominative/vocative singular form of the adjective wielki meaning "big, large; great, grand." It is most often used in Panama.
ViggemDanish (Rare), Swedish (Rare) Derived from the Old (West) Norse name Vígi, a short form of other masculine names containing the element víg "war, battle". (The name Vígi belonged to one of King Ólafr Tryggvasson's hounds.) As a Swedish name it is sometimes used as a diminutive of Viktor, and can also be inspired by the word vigg meaning "lightning".