FönnfIcelandic, Norse Mythology Means "snowdrift" in Old Norse. It occurs in Norse legend belonging to a daughter of king Snær ("snow"), sister of Drífa ("driven snow" or "snowfall"), Mjöll ("powdery (fresh) snow") and Þorri ("frozen snow").
FreydísfAncient Scandinavian, Icelandic The first element of this name is derived from Old Norse freyja, which means "lady" but can also refer to the goddess Freya. The second element is derived from Old Norse dís "goddess, priestess."
GísleyfIcelandic Combination of the Old Norse name elements gísl "pledge; hostage" and ey "island; flat land along a coast" (which is also often related to the Old Norse name element auja "(gift of) luck; fortune").
GíslínafIcelandic Combination of the Old Norse name element gísl "pledge; hostage" and Lína or the Old Norse name elements lín "flax; linen; linen garment, linen gear" or hlín "protection; woman (in a poetic context)".
GíslnýfIcelandic Icelandic name with the combination of gísl "pledge, hostage" and ný "new".
GíslrúnfIcelandic Icelandic name with the combination of gísl "pledge, hostage" and rún "secret".
GrímkellmAncient Scandinavian, Icelandic (Rare) Combination of Old Norse grímr "masked person" (derived from from gríma "mask, helmet") and ketill "cauldron, helmet". The first element may also be derived from Old Norse grimmr "grim, cruel, atrocious".
GuðlaugurmIcelandic Combination of Old Norse guð "god" and laugr which is of uncertain origin but possibly related to Old Icelandic laug "bathing for religious purification" or Germanic *-laug- "enter into marriage"... [more]
GylfimIcelandic, Ancient Scandinavian, Norse Mythology Modern form of GylfR, an Old Norse name derived from gjalfr "roar, heavy sea" or gólf "grain cultivator". In Norse mythology, Gylfi was the name of a sea giant. It was also the name of a mythical Swedish king.
HaflínafIcelandic Composed of Old Icelandic haf "sea" and Lína, an Old Norse form of the Christian name Lina (occurs in 'Landnámabók' in ch. 48 belonging to Lína, daughter of Þórleif Þórðardóttir), as well as the modern Icelandic form... [more]
HanneyfIcelandic (Modern, Rare) Icelandic combination of Hanna and the Old Norse name element ey "island; flat land along a coast" (which is also often related to the Old Norse name element auja "(gift of) luck; fortune").
HarpafIcelandic Icelandic name, likely taken from that of the first summer month in the old Icelandic calendar, which is thought to have originally been named for a lost pre-Christian goddess. It is also associated with the Old Norse word harpa meaning both "harp" and "(the constellation) Lyra".
HjálmeyfIcelandic (Rare) Combination of the Old Norse name elements hjalmr "helmet; protection" and ey "island; flat land along a coast" (which is also often related to the Old Norse name element auja "(gift of) luck; fortune").