Browse Submitted Names

This is a list of submitted names in which the usage is latin.
gender
usage
Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
Aamor f Spanish (Latin American, Rare)
Possibly a variant of Aanor influenced by Latin amor "love".
Abbatissa f Medieval Latin (Rare), Medieval English (Rare)
Directly taken from Latin abbatissa, "abbess". While this was more usually found as a title, there are a handful of English occurrences of it used as a given name.
Abbo m Medieval German, Medieval Latin
Derived from Proto-Germanic *abô, "husband, man" or a diminutive of names beginning with Old High German alb "elf", such as Alberich. This is the name of a 10th century French saint.
Abigael f & m English, English (African), Spanish (Latin American), Filipino
Variant of Abigail. Masculine usage is mostly restricted to Latin America and the Philippines (though it is still more often used as a feminine name in that part of the world).
Achsa f Biblical Latin
Variant of Achsah used in some versions of the Old Testament, including the Vulgate and the Douay-Rheims Bible. It was borne by American spiritualist Achsa W. Sprague (1827-1862), a popular trance medium lecturer in the 1850s.
Adaluna f Spanish (Latin American)
Combination of Ada and Luna. This was also the name given by the Romans for the river now known as Lune.
Adamaris f Spanish (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".
Adamay f Spanish (Caribbean), Spanish (Latin American)
Variant of Adamaris or a combination of Ada and May.
Adelmo m Italian, Spanish (Latin American)
Derived from the Old High German name elements ath, which is of uncertain origin and meaning, and helm "helmet; protection".
Adelys f Spanish (Latin American, Rare)
Hispanic variant of Adelissa (compare Adelise).
Admiel m Hebrew, Spanish (Latin American, Rare)
Means "man of God" in Hebrew.
Afrania f Ancient Roman, Portuguese (Brazilian), Spanish (Latin American)
Feminine form of Afranius. A bearer of this name was the ancient Roman woman Gaia Afrania, wife of the senator Licinius Buccio.
Aian m Spanish (Latin American), Filipino
Possibly a form of Aia or AINA or Ian.
Airam f & m Spanish (Latin American), Portuguese (Brazilian)
María (Spanish) or Maria (Portuguese) spelled backwards.
Ajalon f & m Biblical, Biblical Latin, English (American, Rare)
Variant of Aijalon occurring in some translations of the Old Testament.
Alaiza f Basque, Filipino, Portuguese (Brazilian), Spanish (Latin American)
Taken from the name of a Marian church in the greater Álava area.... [more]
Albia f Basque, Spanish (Latin American)
Taken from the name of a grotto in the Aralar Range in the Basque Mountains where a dolmen was discovered in 1915, as well as from the name of a suburb of Bilbao where Sabino Arana Goiri was born. Goiri was a writer, creator of the Basque flag, founder of the Basque Nationalist Party (PNV) and is generally considered "the father of Basque nationalism".
Alegna f English (Rare), Spanish (Latin American, Rare)
Angela (English) or Ángela (Spanish) spelled backwards (compare Spanish Legna).
Alira f Spanish (Rare), Spanish (Latin American)
Variant of Aliria and feminine form of Aliro.
Altaira f English (Modern, Rare), Spanish (Latin American, Modern, Rare), Popular Culture
The name of a character in the classic 1956 science fiction film, Forbidden Planet. Altaira Morbius was the daughter of the scientist and space voyager Dr. Edward Morbius. The name Altaira is derived from Altair, the brightest star in the constellation of the Eagle (Aquila).
Aluhé f & m Spanish (Latin American), Mapuche
Derived from Mapudungun alwe (also used as am), referring to (the spirit/soul of) a dead person.
Amairani f Spanish (Latin American)
Possibly an elaboration of Amara.
Amalfi f & m Spanish (Latin American)
Derived from the place name Amalfi. It is mainly used in Colombia.
Amancay f Quechua, Indigenous American, Spanish (Latin American)
From the Quechua amánkay which is the name of a yellow lily with red streaks native to South America. By extension, the word also means "yellow".
Amasias m Biblical Greek, Biblical Latin
Form of Amaziah used in the Greek and Latin Old Testament.
Anahí f Guarani, Tupi, Spanish (Latin American)
Meaning uncertain. In Tupi-Guarani legend this is the name of a princess killed by Spanish conquistadors, who was turned into a flower--usually identified with the flower of the Ceibo tree (Erythrina crista-galli)... [more]
Anaias m Biblical Latin, Biblical Greek
Form of Anaiah used in the Greek and Latin bibles.
Anaida f Spanish (Latin American)
This name is probably either a combination of the names Ana and Ida, or the Spanish form of Anaïs.
Anaís f Catalan, Spanish (Latin American), Occitan, Gascon, Provençal
Catalan form and Occitan variant of Anaïs.
Anais f Catalan, Galician, Spanish (Latin American), Occitan
Catalan and Galician form and Occitan variant of Anaïs.
Anatalia f Filipino, Spanish (Latin American)
Alteration of Anatolia, perhaps influenced by Natalia. In some cases it may be a combination of Ana and Talia.
Angelmiro m Spanish (Latin American)
Combination of Ángel and -miro, taken from names ending with this pattern, e.g. Clodomiro. It is mainly used in Colombia.
Anicia f Ancient Roman, Spanish (Latin American, Rare), English (Rare), French (Rare)
Feminine form of Anicius. The most well-known bearer of this name was Anicia Juliana, the daughter of Western Roman Emperor Olybrius.
Anitza f Spanish (Latin American)
Latin American diminutive of Ana, using the popular -itza suffix found in Maritza.
Annelys f Spanish (Latin American)
Variant of Anneliese using the suffix -lys found in Adelys, Coralys, Marlys and similar names.
Ansilta f Spanish (Latin American, Rare)
Allegedly taken from the name of a mountain in the Argentinian Andes.
Aracy f Portuguese (Brazilian, Rare), Spanish (Latin American, Rare)
Variant of Araci. A known bearer of this name was Aracy de Almeida (1914-1988), a Brazilian singer.
Aranza f Spanish (Latin American, Rare), Galician (Rare)
Spanish and Galician form of Basque Arantza.
Arcely f American (Hispanic, Rare), Spanish (Latin American, Rare)
Variant of Araceli with the spelling more or less phonetical in English nature.
Arely f Spanish (Latin American)
Possibly an Hispanicized form of Aurélie.
Argelio m Spanish (Rare), Spanish (Latin American, Rare)
Masculine form of Argelia. Famous bearers of this name include the Cuban comedian Argelio García Rodríguez (1925–1992) and the retired Honduran soccer referee Argelio Sabillón (b... [more]
Argenis m & f Spanish (Latin American), Spanish (Caribbean)
Likely a derivation of a family of words/names stemming from Latin argentum meaning "silver" with the -is suffix (coinciding with the word argén, referring to the argent herald).
Ariela f Hebrew, Spanish (Latin American), Portuguese (Brazilian), Croatian, Italian (Rare), Polish
Variant of Ariella, Italian feminine form of Ariele and Polish feminine form of Ariel.
Arismendi m Spanish (Latin American), Spanish (Caribbean)
Transferred from the Basque surname meaning "mountain of oaks" from aris "oak" and mendi "mountain".
Arleth f Spanish (Latin American)
Form of Arlette. The name was borne by Mexican actress Arleth Terán.
Arsinoe f Ancient Greek, Greek (Rare), Spanish (Rare), Spanish (Latin American), Italian (Rare)
Derived from Greek arsis "to rise, to lift" combined with Greek nous "mind, intellect". This name was borne by a princess from the Ptolemaic dynasty of ancient Egypt.
Asalia f Spanish (Latin American)
Variant spelling of Azalia. A known bearer of this name is Asalia Nazario, the Puerto Rican mother of American actress Zoe Saldana (b. 1978).
Aslia m Hebrew (Latinized), Biblical Latin
Biblical Latin form of Atsalyahu, as it first appeared in the Vulgate. Also compare Esli.
Aulo m Italian, Spanish (Latin American), Portuguese (Brazilian)
Italian, Spanish and Portuguese form of Aulus.
Aurita f Spanish (Latin American)
Diminutive of names beginning with Aur-.
Aurorita f Spanish (Latin American)
Diminutive of Aurora used primarily used in Latin America.
Ayalie f Spanish (Latin American)
Feminine form of Spanish surname Ayala
Azalia f English (Rare), Spanish (Latin American)
In English-speaking countries, this name is usually a variant spelling of Azaliah and Azalea, but there are also cases where it is a variant spelling of Azelia.... [more]
Basilia f Spanish (Latin American), German (Rare), Medieval English, Italian (Rare)
Feminine form of Basil 1 via its latinized form Basilius. This was borne by an obscure early saint. As an English name it has long been obsolete, but was much used in the Middle Ages; perhaps a reference to Saint Veronica as Basilia in the medieval 'Mors Pilati' ('Death of Pilate') was responsible for the name's popularity.
Bedelio m Spanish (Latin American, Rare)
Possibly a masculine form of Bedelia or derived from the plant Bedelyo.
Belkis f Spanish (Latin American)
Latin American Spanish variant of Bilqis.... [more]
Bernabe m Spanish (Latin American, Americanized, Rare), Portuguese (Brazilian, Rare), Filipino (Hispanicized, Rare)
Unaccented form of Bernabé used mainly in America and the Philippines. It's also used in Brazil.... [more]
Bethia f Biblical Latin, Scottish, English, Medieval English
Form of Bithiah used in some versions of the Old Testament. This name was popular in Scotland from the 17th century as an Anglicised form of Gaelic Beathag... [more]
Bethsabee f Biblical Latin
Form of Bathsheba used in the Latin Bible.
Bethzy f Spanish (Mexican), Spanish (Latin American), American (Hispanic)
Latin American variant of Betsy. This name was brought to public attention by Bethzy Zamorano, a contestant on the Mexican reality television series Bailando por un Sueño... [more]
Betiana f Spanish (Latin American)
First made known and popularised by Argentine actress Betiana Blum (1939-), in this case being a mix of her given names Betty and Ana.
Betita f Spanish (Latin American)
A shortened and diminutive form of Elizabeth.... [more]
Betsaida f Biblical (Hispanicized), Spanish (Latin American)
Derived from Betsaida, which is the Spanish form of Bethsaida, the name of two places in the New Testament. For both places, the name is either of Aramaic or Hebrew origin and means either "house of hunting" or "house of fishing"... [more]
Bety f Spanish (Latin American), English (Rare)
Variant of Betty, also used in Latin American countries as a short form of names containing Be- (or -be-) and -t-, like Beatriz and Alberta.
Betzaida f Spanish (Latin American)
Variant spelling of Betsaida. This name is the most popular out of the two.... [more]
Biron m Various, English (Rare), Theatre, Spanish (Latin American, Rare, ?)
Presumably, a variant of Byron. Shakespeare used this name in one of the three companions of King Ferdinand in Love's Labour Lost (1594).
Bobo m Medieval Latin
This was the name of a 10th century saint.
Braitón m Spanish (Latin American, Rare)
Likely a Hispanicised form of Brighton.
Brucelí m Spanish (Latin American, Rare)
Spanish variant of Brucelee, mainly used in Peru.
Calíope f Spanish (Latin American), Portuguese (Brazilian)
Spanish and Portuguese form of Calliope (see Kalliope).
Canio m Italian, Spanish (Latin American)
Italian and Spanish form of Canius.
Carterio m Italian (Archaic), Spanish (Latin American, Rare), Filipino (Rare)
Italian and Spanish form of Karterios via its latinized form Carterius.
Catrina f Spanish (Latin American), Filipino
Either a Spanish form of Katrina or taken from the Spanish word catrina "elegant".
Cecia f Spanish (Latin American)
Latin American variant of Cecía.
Celestita f Spanish (Latin American)
Means "celestite" in Spanish. Also known as celestine, celestite is a colourless, orange or blue mineral with orthorhombic crystals, so named from Latin caelestis "heavenly, pertaining to the sky" (compare Caelestis) after its usual pale sky-blue shade.
Celica f Spanish (Latin American)
Means "heavenly, celestial", from Latin coelica, from caelicus 'heavenly, celestial'.
Chichi f Spanish (Latin American, Americanized, Rare)
This version comes from the american word Chiwawa mixed with the name Chloe meaning "Small" or "Tiny"
Chiquinquirá f Spanish, Spanish (Latin American)
Spanish feminine name given in honour of Our Lady of the Rosary of Chiquinquirá. Chiquinquirá itself is of Chibcha origin and means "Place of swamps covered with fog".
Ciela f English (Modern, Rare), Filipino, Spanish (Latin American, Modern, Rare)
Either a modern variant of Cielo or a truncated form of names that end in -ciela.
Cira f Italian, Spanish (Rare), Spanish (Latin American), Portuguese, Galician (Rare)
Italian, Spanish, Galician and Portuguese feminine form of Cyrus.
Cirilo m Spanish (Latin American), Portuguese, Portuguese (Brazilian), Galician
Spanish, Galician and Portuguese form of Cyril.
Claudet f Brazilian (Rare), Spanish (Latin American, Rare)
Primarily Brazilian dialectical variant of Claudette.
Clemencia f Catalan, Spanish (Latin American), Medieval Occitan, Medieval English
Catalan, Spanish and Occitan form of Clementia as well as an English variant of this name.
Condorito m Spanish (Latin American)
From the Chilean comic strip Condorito, based on a condor
Consuelito f & m Spanish (Latin American), Filipino (Rare)
Mostly feminine diminutive of Consuelo. In the Philippines, this name is used on both genders.
Cordero m Spanish (Latin American), African American
From Spanish cordero "lamb", perhaps via the Spanish surname Cordero (originally denoting either a shepherd or someone thought to resemble a lamb).
Crisálida f Spanish (Latin American), Portuguese (Rare)
Spanish and Portuguese form of Chrysalis. In Spanish-speaking Latin America, it is mainly used in Venezuela.
Dagoberto m Spanish (Latin American), Portuguese (Brazilian), Galician
Spanish, Galician and Portuguese form of Dagobert.
Daira f Greek Mythology, Spanish (Latin American)
The name of an Okeanid Nymph of the town in Eleusis in Attika, Greece. It is derived from the element δαο (dao), meaning "the knowing one, teacher".