EYVǪRfMedieval Scandinavian Derived from the elements *auja "gift, good fortune" (or ey "island"; compare Eyja) and vor "vigilant, cautious" (also associated with vár, a poetic word for "woman").
FARULFmAncient Germanic, Medieval Scandinavian Germanic name derived from the elements fara "journey" (possibly via Gothic faran "to travel"; alternatively it could be from Langobardic fara "family, line, kind") and wulf "wolf" (Gothic vulfs)... [more]
GAMALBARNmMedieval Scandinavian, Medieval English Hypothetical Anglo-Scandinavian name meaning "young Gamall", from a combination of the Old Norse name GAMALL and barn "child, young man". (Gamall was originally a byname taken from the Old Norse adjective gamall "old", which gives *Gamalbarn the seemingly self-contradictory meaning "old child".)... [more]
GEREKEmMedieval Scandinavian Meaning uncertain. The first element is possibly derived from Old Norse geirr "spear". The second element could possibly be related to Old Norse rikr "mighty, rich" or leikr "game, play".
HERImMedieval Scandinavian, Faroese, Danish Faroese name of uncertain derivation, used since at least the 14th century. It is possibly a diminutive of names beginning with the Old Norse element herr meaning "army", or derived from Old Norse héri "hare" or "hare-hearted"... [more]
HERVORfSwedish, Norwegian (Rare), Medieval Scandinavian Swedish and Norwegian form of HERVǪR. This was the name of two heroines in the 'Hervarar saga', written in the 13th century. It also appears in 'Landnámabók' (in chapter 10, belonging to Hervor, daughter of Þórgerðr Eylaugsdóttir).
THORFINNmMedieval Scandinavian From the Old Norse name Þórfinnr, derived from the name of the Norse god Þórr (see THOR) combined with Finnr "Sámi, Laplander". One famous bearer was Thorfinn "Skullsplitter", Earl of Orkney.