Browse Submitted Names

This is a list of submitted names in which the usage is English or American.
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Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
AALYCIAfEnglish (American, Modern, Rare)
Variant of Alicia (probably influenced by the name Aaliyah).
AALYRAHfAfrican American (Modern)
Possibly a variant of ALIRA or an invented name combining AALIYAH with the name suffix -ra.
AARAHfIndian (Muslim), English
Variant of Aara, though it may also be used as a feminine form of Aaron.
AARALYNfEnglish (Modern, Rare)
An invented name, possibly a combination of Aaron and Lyn.
AARICmAmerican (Modern, Rare)
Variant of Eric influenced by Aaron.
AARONAfEnglish (Rare)
Feminine form of Aaron.
AARRENmEnglish
Variant of Aaron.
AARYNf & mEnglish
Variant of Aaron.
AAYIRAHfAfrican American
African American conversion of the arabic word aairah that means "noble and respectful".
ABmEnglish (American)
Short form of names beginning with "Ab-" such as Abner, Abraham and Abbott among others. It is occasionally used as a standalone name.
ABBmEnglish
Variant of Ab.
ABBAfAfrican American
Short form of Abena. This was used by early slaves in the American south. Attested in the 1730's in South Carolina. It was later westernized as Abby.
ABBIEJEANfEnglish (American), Popular Culture
A combination of Abbie and Jean. Used the FX tv show Archer for Lana's daughter-- the character is named after show creator Adam Reed's own grandmother.
ABBILEIGHfEnglish
Combination of Abby and Leigh.
ABBOTmEnglish
Variant of Abbott.
ABBOTTmEnglish
From the English surname Abbott, from Old English abbot, ultimately from Latin abbas "priest".
ABBYGALEfEnglish (Modern, Rare)
Variant of Abigail. This name was given to 63 girls in the year 2007.
ABCDEfEnglish (Modern, Rare)
From the first five letters of the Latin alphabet.
ABELAHfEnglish (Rare)
Feminine form of Abel.
ABELLAfEnglish (African, Rare), English (American, Rare)
Possibly intended as a feminine form of Abel.
ABERCROMBIEmEnglish (Rare)
Transferred use of the surname Abercrombie.
ABERDEENf & mEnglish
A city in northern Scotland. Its name was originally Aberdon, a Celtic name meaning "mouth of the (River) Don". There are numerous cities in the United States named after Aberdeen in Scotland.
ABEYfEnglish
Variant of Abby.
ABIEfAmerican
Variant of Abby.
ABIGAILAfEnglish
Elaboration of Abigail.
ABIGAILEfEnglish
Variant of Abigail. This name was given to 35 girls born in the United States in the year 2010.
ABIOLAf & mAfrican, African American (Modern), Nigerian, Yoruba
Means "born in honor" in Yoruba.
ABLEmEnglish
Either a variant of Abel, or from the English word able, "having the power, skill, means, or opportunity to do something", ultimately from Latin habere "to hold".
ABLYNfEnglish
One of the full versions of ABBY.
ABNEYf & mEnglish (American, Rare)
Transferred use of the surname Abney.
ABNIEf & mEnglish (Rare)
Variant of Abnia.... [more]
ABRAMAf & mEnglish (Rare), Indonesian (Rare)
Variant or feminine form of Abram.
ABREEfEnglish
Variant of Aubrey.
ABRIALfEnglish (Modern, Rare)
Transferred use of the surname Abrial.
ABRIANAfAmerican (Modern, Rare)
Variant of Aubriana or a combination of the prefix a and Briana.
ABRIELLAfEnglish
Variant of Aubriella or a combination of the prefix a and Briella.
ABRIELLEfAmerican
Combination of the prefix a and Brielle, or a variant of Aubrielle.
ABSIDYfEnglish
Phonetic variant of Abcde.
ABSOLOMmEnglish (Rare)
Variant of Absalom, possibly influenced by its French form Absolon. A known bearer of this name was Absolom M. West (1818-1894), an American Confederate general and state politician.
ABSTINENCEfEnglish (Puritan, Rare)
From the English word abstinence, referring to the act of abstaining from sin. This name was used by the Puritans.
ABUNDANCEfEnglish (Puritan, Rare)
From the English word, ultimately from Latin abundantia "fullness, plenty". This name was used in the 17th century by Puritans, referring to the abundance of God's blessings.
ABUSE-NOTfEnglish (Puritan)
In reference to 1 Corinthians 9:18, "What is my reward then? Verily that, when I preach the gospel, I may make the gospel of Christ without charge, that I abuse not my right in the gospel."
ACADIAfAmerican (Rare), Spanish (Mexican, Rare)
From the name of a colony in New France in North America, derived from Arcadia and coinciding with Mi'kmaq suffix -akadie, meaning "place of abundance". This is also the name of a National Park in Maine.
ACCEPTEDmEnglish (Puritan)
Referring to being accepted into the Kingdom of God.
ACELLAfEnglish (Rare)
Possibly an English variant of Acela.
ACENITHfEnglish
Possibly a variant of Asenath.
ACERBUSmEnglish (American, Rare)
Means "Sarcastic, sardonic" in Latin.
ACESONmEnglish (Modern, Rare)
Either a modern, phonetic respelling of Aeson or, more likely, an elaboration of Ace by modelling it on surnames like Jackson, etc. Possibly from the surname Acheson, an Anglo-Scots origin name with Norman antecedents... [more]
ACHAEAfEnglish
From a region of Greece that has existed since ancient times.
ACHAIAfEnglish (Rare)
Means "grief, trouble". It is the name of a biblical place, derived from the Greek name Achaeus. In the New Testament this was one of the two provinces into which the Romans divided Greece when it fell under their dominion, Macedonia being the other; 'hence Achaia and Macedonia are frequently mentioned together in the New Testament to indicate all Greece.'
ACHONTE'fAfrican American (Modern)
Variation of Ashanti. Also, perhaps an English corruption of the French word enchanté, which means "enchanted, delighted."
ACHSAHfBiblical, English (Puritan)
Means "anklet, bangle" in Hebrew (presumably echoic of the click of a moving anklet). In the Old Testament, Achsah is the daughter of Caleb. It has occasionally been used as an English Christian name since the Protestant Reformation.
ACIEmEnglish
Diminutive of Ace.
ACONYfEnglish (Rare)
From the Acony flower.
ACQUANETTAfAmerican
Derived from the surname of the actress Burnu Acquanetta.
ACTONmEnglish (Rare), Literature
From an English surname which was derived from a place name meaning "oak farm" in Old English.
ACTS-APOSTLESmEnglish (Puritan)
Combination of two books of the Bible.
ADABELfEnglish
Combination of Ada and the popular name suffix bel.
ADACIAfEnglish (American, Rare)
Meaning uncertain. This name may possibly be a combination of the name Ada with any feminine name ending in -cia, such as Acacia, Alicia, Felicia and Patricia.
ADAELIAfEnglish
Possibly the Feminine form of Adalia.
ADAGIOmEnglish (Modern, Rare)
From the Italian adagio meaning "slowly, at ease", a word to indicate a musical composition should be played slowly.
ADAHLIAfEnglish (Modern, Rare)
Either a variant of Adalia, or a combination of the prefix a with Dahlia.
ADAIHAfEnglish
Adorned of God, loved by God.
ADALAEfEnglish (Rare)
Diminutive of Adelaide. This spelling, used for the title of a 2006 pop punk song by The Pink Spiders, was given to 17 girls born in the United States in 2011.
ADALEEfEnglish, Polish
Combination of Ada and Lee.
ADALEIfEnglish
Modern variant of Adelie.
ADALEIGHfEnglish
Combination of Ada and Leigh.
ADALIDAfEnglish (Rare), Italian (Rare, Archaic), Spanish (Rare, Archaic), Popular Culture
Contracted form of Adelaida used in the George Strait country song Adalida (1995).
ADALISAfEnglish (Rare, Archaic), Puerto Rican (Rare, Archaic)
Variant of Adeliza (perhaps via the Old High German cognate Adaleiz). Or a combination of names Ada and Lisa.
ADAMAfHebrew (Rare), American
Means "Ground / Earth" in Hebrew. Also feminine form of Adam.
ADAMAEfEnglish
Combination of Ada and Mae.
ADAMANTINEfFrench (Gallicized), English
Means "of unyielding quality" or "diamond like". From the Latin adamantinus meaning 'incorruptible, inflexible', itself from the Greek adamantinos (ἀδαμάντινος) of the same meaning, with the Greek or Latin suffix of -ine meaning 'like', 'made of', or 'of the nature of'... [more]
ADAMARISfSpanish (Latin American), American (Hispanic), English
Either a combination of Ada and Maris, or a combination of the prefix a with Damaris, or from Latin adamō meaning "I love truly, earnestly, deeply or greatly; covet".
ADAMSmEnglish
Cognate of Ādams or transferred use of surname Adams
ADANmEnglish
Variant of Aidan.
ADANAfEnglish (Modern, Rare)
Allegedly a feminine form of Adán.
ADANTEmAfrican American
A combination of the prefix A- and the name Dante.
ADANYAfAfrican American (Modern, Rare)
Variant of Adanna used in the United States.
ADARIUSmAfrican American (Modern)
Combination of the prefix a and Darius.
ADARYLLmAfrican American
An invented name, a combination of the name prefix A- and Daryl... [more]
ADASHIAfAfrican American
Created with the popular a prefix and diminutive Dasha.
ADASTRAfEnglish (Rare)
From the Latin phrase ad astra "to the stars". It may have been inspired by the similar name Adrasta (see Adrasteia).
ADDm & fEnglish
Short form of Addison.
ADDAfEnglish
Possibly a variant of Ada.
ADDALYNfEnglish (Modern, Rare)
Variant of Adeline using the popular suffix lyn.
ADDALYNNfEnglish (Modern)
Variant of Adeline using the popular suffix lynn.
ADDELYNNEfAmerican (Modern, Rare)
Variant of Adeline using the popular name suffix lyn.
ADDIfEnglish
Variant of Addy-1.
ADDILYNfEnglish (Modern)
Variant of Adeline using the popular suffix lyn.
ADDINGTONmEnglish, South African
From a surname which comes from either of the Old English place names Eaddingtūn, meaning "Eadda's town", or Æddingtūn, "Æddi's town".
ADELEIAfEnglish (American, Rare, Archaic)
Possibly an American variant of Adelaide.
ADELENfEnglish
Variant of Adelyn.
ADELENAfMedieval English, English, Danish, Swedish (Rare)
Variant of Adelina or a combination of aðal "noble" and Lena.
ADELIEfEnglish (Rare)
Anglicized form of Adélie.
ADELISAfEnglish (Archaic)
Variant of Adeliza, recorded in the 17th and 18th centuries.
ADELLfEnglish
Variant of Adele.
ADELPHIAfEnglish
Either a short form of Philadelphia or else from the name of a district in London ("the site of a popular theater c.1882-1900, which gave its name to a style of performance"), which derives from the same Greek source: adelphos "brother" (literally "from the same womb", from the copulative prefix a- "together with" and delphys "womb").
ADGERmEnglish, Dutch
From a surname which was a variant of Edgar.
ADIfEnglish
Variant of Addy.
ADIANAfEnglish (Modern)
Possibly a variant of Adriana or an elaboration of Adi
ADIEfEnglish
Diminutive of Adrienne.
ADIENmEnglish
Variant of Aiden.
ADINmEnglish
Variant of Aidan.
ADISONm & fEnglish
Variant of Addison, though it is also possible that this name is a variant of Edison in some cases.
ADLARmEnglish
Variant of Adler.
ADLERmEnglish
Means "eagle" in German. It is not used as a given name in Germany itself.
ADMIRALmAmerican (Rare), Medieval English
From the English word admiral meaning "a commander of a fleet or naval squadron, or a naval officer of very high rank".
ADNISmAfrican American
Adnis Reeves is the father of Rapper Jay Z born Sean Corey Carter. It was said that Adnis abandoned Jay Z and his siblings when he was eleven or twelve. They later met in 2003 before Adnis's death. Adnis can also be spelled Adnes.
ADNISAmAfrican American
Girl version of Adnis or Adnes
ADONAIAfAfrican American (Rare, Archaic)
From the word Adonai used by ancient Israelites to refer to their God Yahweh, whose name was forbidden to be spoken. The name means "The Lord is my God."
ADONImEnglish
Short form of Adonis and variant of Adonai.
ADONICAfEnglish (Rare)
Possibly a variant of Adonia.
ADONIELmEnglish
Possibly a form of Adonaiel
ADOREfEnglish (Puritan, Rare)
From the English word "adore" meaning "to love; to worship". From the Latin adoro 'to speak, to pray'.
ADORIAfEnglish (Rare)
Elaboration of Adora.
ADRAGONmEnglish
Famous bearer is Adragon de Mello, child prodigy.
ADRANmEnglish
Variant of Adrian.
ADREAMfEnglish (Modern)
Simply from the english words "a dream". Primarily used for girls in modern usage, historically it has been used rarely for both genders.
ADRIf & mItalian, English, Spanish, French, Danish, Portuguese
Diminutive of Adrian and its various translations and Adriana and its various translations.
ADRIANANDIOUSmAfrican American
African american elaborated form of Adrian.
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