Montenegrin Submitted Names

Montenegrin names are used by the people of Montenegro, a country in southeastern Europe. See also Serbo-Croatian names.
gender
usage
Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
Arso m Croatian, Montenegrin, Serbian
Short form of Arsenije. A known bearer of this name was the Montenegrin general Arsenije "Arso" Jovanović (1907-1948).
Bajo m Albanian, Montenegrin, Serbian, Slovak
Albanian short form of Bajram as well as a diminutive of Branislav (Slovak) and Bratislav (Montenegrin and Serbian).... [more]
Balša m Montenegrin, Serbian
Means "strong", "healthy", "big man".
Blažo m Montenegrin, Serbian
Diminutive of Blagoje (also compare Blaž). A notable bearer of this name is the Montenegrin prime minister and president Blažo Jovanović (1907-1976).
Dabus m Montenegrin (Archaic)
Recorded in Montenegro in the early 1600s.
Hirenes f Montenegrin (Archaic)
Recorded in Montenegro in the early 1600s.
Iliko Илико m Georgian, Montenegrin, Literature
Georgian diminutive of Ilia. The name might possibly have the same type of etymology in Montenegrin.... [more]
Krstinja f Montenegrin
Montenegrin form of Christina.
Mišnja f Montenegrin
Etymology uncertain, perhaps from the Serbo-Croatian mȉš meaning "mouse".
Mladija f Montenegrin (Rare)
From mlad meaning "young".
Njegoš m Serbian, Montenegrin
Possibly derived from the verb njegovati, meaning ''to nurture''.
Novica Новица m Serbian, Montenegrin
Diminutive form of Novak. Used as an independent name.
Peko m Montenegrin, Serbian
Diminutive of Petar.
Radus m Montenegrin (Archaic)
Recorded in Montenegro in the early 1600s.
Rulizza f Montenegrin (Archaic)
Recorded in Montenegro in the early 1600s.
Seculus m Montenegrin (Archaic)
Recorded in Montenegro in the early 1600s.
Stanizza f Montenegrin (Archaic)
Recorded in Montenegro in the early 1600s.
Vido m Slovene, Montenegrin
Variant of Vid.
Vucinna m Montenegrin (Archaic)
Recorded in Montenegro in the early 1600s.
Vucus m Montenegrin (Archaic)
Recorded in Montenegro in the early 1600s.