Ancient Germanic (Lombardic) Submitted Names

These names were used by the Lombards, a Germanic people who came to settle in northern Italy.
Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
AISTULF m Ancient Germanic (Lombardic)
Variant of HAISTULF. Aistulf was the name of an 8th-century king of the Lombards.
ALAHIS m Ancient Germanic (Lombardic)
The name of a 7th-century Lombard king.
ALOARA f Ancient Germanic (Lombardic)
Etymology unknown. This was the name of a 10th-century princess regnant of Capua.
AURIWANDALO m Ancient Germanic (Lombardic), History
Lombardic cognate of Ēarendel. The name is attested as the name of a historical Lombardic prince.
AUTHARI m Ancient Germanic (Lombardic)
6th century Lombard king.
CLEPH m Ancient Germanic (Lombardic)
6th-century Lombard king, the father of AUTHARI.
GAIDOALD m Ancient Germanic (Lombardic)
Derived from Langobardic gaida "sharp point (of a spear)" combined with Gothic valdan "to reign."
LANDENULF m Ancient Germanic (Lombardic)
Form of LANDULF, using an extended form of the first element (cf. PANDENULF). Landenulf I was a 9th-century gastald (Lombard ruler) of Capua in Italy.
LETHUC m Ancient Germanic (Lombardic)
First known Lombard king.
MŪNA f Ancient Germanic (Lombardic)
Mūna means moon. It’s also known to mean prideful.
PANDENULF m Ancient Germanic (Lombardic)
A longer form of PANDULF. Pandenulf was the name of a 9th-century count of Capua (Italy).
PRANGARDA f Medieval Italian, Ancient Germanic (Lombardic)
A Germanic dithematic name formed from the name elements brand "sword" and gard "enclosure, protected place".
SICHELGAITA f Ancient Germanic (Lombardic)
Possibly derived from Old High German sigu "victory" and Langobardic gaida "sharp point (of a spear)". This was the name of a medieval duchess of Apulia (now part of Italy) and warrior.
THEODOLINDA f History, Ancient Germanic (Lombardic, Latinized)
Variant of THEODELINDA. (See also TEODOLINDA, DIETLINDE.) This was borne by Finnish writer Theodolinda Hahnsson (1838-1919), known for being the first woman writing in Finnish... [more]