were used by medieval Anglo-Normans in England.
Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
AITARD m Anglo-Norman, Medieval French
The first element of this name may be Old High German eit
meaning "fire; brilliant". The second element is Old Saxon hard
"strong, hard" (Old High German hart
OTTIWELL m Anglo-Norman, English (British, Rare)
, which was a diminutive of the Norman names Otoïs
, meaning literally "wealth-wide" or "wealth-wood" (from the Germanic elements aud
"wealth, fortune" and wid
"wide" or witu
"wood"), and Otewi
, meaning literally "wealth-war" (in which the second element is wig
PAGAN m Anglo-Norman, Medieval English
From Latin paganus
meaning "rustic, rural" and later "heathen", which was often given to children whose baptism had been postponed or adults whose religious zeal was lacking. An Anglo-Norman bearer was Sir Pain or Pagan fitzJohn (died 1137), one of the English king Henry I's "new men"... [more]