SpasenaСпасенаfBulgarian Derived from Bulgarian спасена (spasena), the indefinite feminine singular past passive participle of спася (spasja) "to save, to rescue" referring to Jesus Christ.
SpasiaСпасияfBulgarian Either a short form of Spasena or derived from Bulgarian спася (spasja) "to save, to rescue" referring to Jesus Christ.
SpasimirСпасимирmBulgarian, Croatian The first element of this name is derived from Bulgarian spasjá or spasjávam "to save, to rescue". Also compare Serbo-Croatian spasiti and Russian spasát', both of which mean "to save, to rescue"... [more]
TervelТервелmBulgarian Khan Tervel, also called Tarvel, or Terval, or Terbelis in some Byzantine sources, was the Emperor of Bulgaria during the First Bulgarian Empire at the beginning of the 8th century.
TonimirТонимирmBulgarian, Croatian The first element of this name is possibly derived from Russian tónkij or tónkiy "thin, slim, slender", which is ultimately derived from Proto-Slavic tьnъkъ "thin". The second element is derived from Slavic mir "peace"... [more]
TonislavТониславmBulgarian The first element of this name is possibly derived from Russian tónkij or tónkiy "thin, slim, slender", which is ultimately derived from Proto-Slavic tьnъkъ "thin". The second element is derived from Slavic slav "glory"... [more]
TrendafilТрендафилmBulgarian (Rare) Bulgarian masculine form of Trendafilka. Though it was popular in the 19th and 20th centuries, its usage has declined in recent years. The name also coincides with the Bulgarian word for the Japanese rose, a type of flower.
TsvetomirЦветомирmBulgarian The first element of this name is either derived from Bulgarian tsvete "flower" or from Bulgarian tsvyat "color". The second element is derived from Slavic mir "peace". As such, the meaning of this name is either "flower of peace" or "color of peace"... [more]
VardarВардарmBulgarian From the name of the river Vardar, itself from Thracian Vardários, ultimately from Proto-Indo-European (PIE) *(s)wordo-wori- meaning "black water". Folk etymology, however, links the name to вардя (vardya) meaning "to shield, protect".
VenelinВенелинmBulgarian Derived from Венелин (Venelin), the surname of the Russian slavist and philologist Yuriy Venelin (1802-1839), who is best known for his research on the language, history and culture of Bulgaria and the Bulgarian people... [more]
VenelinaВенелинаfBulgarian Feminine form of Venelin. A known bearer of this name is the Bulgarian high jumper Venelina Veneva-Mateeva (b. 1974).
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]
VesselinaВесселинаfBulgarian 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]
VidoslavВидославmBulgarian, 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]
YonaЙонаfBulgarian Contracted form of Yoana. Yona Markova (1855–1923) was a Bulgarian soldier and war heroine. She became famous as a war heroine as she served as a Bulgarian soldier during the Serbo-Bulgarian War posing as a man.