Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
EfnisienmWelsh Mythology From the welsh efnys, meaning "hostile, enemy". This name was borne by the son of Llyr's wife Penarddun by Euroswydd, who eventually causes the fall of Ireland when his half-sister Branwen is married off to the Irish king Matholwch without his permission.
EgeriafRoman Mythology Possibly connected to Greek αἴγειρος (aigeiros) meaning "black poplar", a type of tree (species Populus nigra). In Roman mythology this was the name of a nymph best known for her liaisons with Numa Pompilius, the legendary second king of Rome (after Romulus)... [more]
EidotheafGreek Mythology The name of a nymph desired by Poseidon. The name is derived from the suffix element ειδο (eido-), perhaps meaning "knowing" or "shapely", and the element θεα (thea) meaning "goddess".
EidyiafGreek Mythology Derived from Greek εἶδος (eidos) meaning "to see" or "to know". In Greek mythology she was the mother of the sorceress Medea, and may have personified 'the magical power of the eye, which in Greek superstition was the source of the witch's supernatural power - strengthened by the beams of the ancestral sun.'
EimyrjafNorse Mythology Means "ember" in Old Norse. In Norse mythology she is one of the two beautiful daughters of the fire god Logi and the mother of Viking by Vífil.
EinganafIndigenous Australian Mythology Eingana is the name of an Aboriginal snake goddess, the mother of all things but also a symbol of death. In the legend, she gave birth to all things, and sustains life through her umbilical cords, but whenever she cuts a cord, the thing bound to it dies.
EkanamshafHinduism The name of a Hindu goddess, which may mean "the single, portionless one" or be derived from the Sanskrit एकांत (ekant) meaning "secluded, private, secret". This is also the name of the new moon.
EkkekomIncan Mythology A Bolivian god of plenty and wealth. According to an ancient legend, when you place a miniature object on a doll representing the god, you will receive what you wish for the following year. It is considered bad luck to remove those objects from the doll.
ElaphiaiafGreek Mythology Alteration of Alpheiaia, influenced by Greek ἔλαφος (elaphos) "deer". This was an epithet of the Greek goddess Artemis, under which she was worshipped in Elis.
ElarafGreek Mythology, Astronomy Possibly derived from Greek ἄλαρα (alara) meaning "butt of spear-shaft", or the related word ἀλαρία (alaria) "tree which furnished shafts for spears". In Greek mythology Elara was one of Zeus's mortal lovers and by him the mother of the giant Tityos... [more]
ElectryonefGreek Mythology Meaning "rooster" or "amber". The Doric form of Electryone, Alectrona, is the feminine genitive of Αλεκτορ, Alektor, the Greek word for 'rooster', while Electryone itself is more similar to Ἠλέκτρα, Elektra, meaning 'amber'... [more]
EleosfGreek Mythology From Greek έλεος, meaning "mercy". In Greek mythology, Eleos was the personification of pity, mercy, clemency and compassion. Her opposite was Anaideia, the goddess of ruthlessness.
ElephenormGreek Mythology Derived from the Greek noun ἐλέφας (elephas) meaning "elephant" as well as "ivory" combined with the Greek noun ἀνήρ (aner) meaning "man". As such, the meaning of this name is either "elephant of a man" or "man made of ivory", both of which imply a man who is very strong, sturdy and possibly gigantic.... [more]
EletefGreek Mythology The name of one of the Horai, goddesses associated with the hours of a day and the months of a year. The name is of unknown etymology but could be related to the word αλετος (aletos) meaning "grinding" or alternatively λιτη (lite) meaning "prayer".
ElpenormGreek Mythology Derived from the Greek noun ἐλπίς (elpis) meaning "hope, expectation" (see Elpis) combined with the Greek noun ἀνήρ (aner) meaning "man".... [more]
ElphinmWelsh Mythology Possibly a Welsh cognate of the Gaelic name Ailpein (see Alpin). In the Mabinogion, a collection of tales from Welsh myth, he was one of Arthur's warriors, the son of Gwyddno Long Shanks... [more]
EltamCaucasian Mythology This is the name of the god of animals and the hunt in Vainakh mythology. He was formerly the god of agriculture as well before Maetsill took his role and was blinded in one eye as a punishment for disobedience by his father Dela.
EmathionmGreek Mythology Derived from the Homeric Greek adjective ἠμαθόεις (emathoeis) meaning "sandy", which is ultimately derived from the Greek noun ἄμαθος (amathos) meaning "sand, dust, sandy soil"... [more]
EmbethfGermanic Mythology, Judeo-Christian Legend The name of one of the three Beten (or Bethen, Beden), a German group of three saints. They are adored in minor churches and chapels in South Tyrol (Italy), Upper Bavaria, Baden and the Rhineland... [more]
EndovelicusmCeltic Mythology Celt-iberic god in ancient Portugal and spain, probabily an important deity due to its meaning, from celtic Ende, "more", and Vell, "better", "more" and "better" would thus have the same meaning as Optimus, that is, "Excellent"... [more]
EnenramJapanese Mythology From Japanese 煙 (en) meaning "smokey", 々, a ideographic iteration mark, indicating that the previous kanji should be repeated combined with 羅 (ra) meaning "lightweight fabric" or sometimes spelt as "enraenra" which is built from Japanese 煙 (en) meaning "smokey", 羅 (ra) meaning "lightweight fabric", 煙 (en) meaning "smokey" combined with 羅 (ra) meaning "lightweight fabric".... [more]
EopsinfKorean Mythology The name of the goddess of storage and wealth in traditional Korean religion, who traditionally takes the form of a snake or weasel and protects the home. Her name is derived from 業 (eop) meaning "profession, work, job" and 神 (sin) meaning "god, goddess, spirit"... [more]
EosphorosmGreek Mythology Derived from Greek ἠώς (eos) "dawn" (see also Eos) combined with Greek φορεω (phoreo) "to carry, to bear." For the latter element, also compare Greek φερω (phero), which has the same meaning... [more]
EphesiafAncient Greek, Greek Mythology, Late Roman Feminine form of Ephesius. In Greek mythology this was an epithet of the goddess Artemis meaning "of Ephesus", Ephesus being a city in Asia Minor famous for a temple dedicated to Artemis, which was one of the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World.
EphialtesmGreek Mythology Ancient Greek masculine name meaning "nightmare". This was the name of a giant in Greek mythology.
EphyrafGreek Mythology The name of a nymph of the town of Ephyraia (Corinth) on the Isthmos. The name is either taken from that place or means "fiery", from the element φυρα (phyra).
EpionefGreek Mythology The name of the goddess of the soothing of pain. She was the wife of the medicine god Asklepios, and the mother of a number of minor healing god. The name is derived from Ηπιος (epios) meaning "soothing".
EpiphronmAncient Greek, Greek Mythology Derived from the Greek adjective ἐπίφρων (epiphron) meaning "thoughtful". It consists of Greek ἐπί (epi) meaning "upon, on" combined with either the Greek noun φρόνις (phronis) meaning "prudence, wisdom" or the Greek verb φρονέω (phroneo) meaning "to think" as well as "to be minded"... [more]
EpipolefGreek Mythology In Greek mythology, Epipole was a daughter of Trachion, of Carystus in Euboea. In the disguise of a man she went with the Greeks against Troy... [more]
EpistrophosmGreek Mythology Derived from Greek ἐπί (epi) meaning "upon, on" combined with Greek στρόφος (strophos) meaning "twisted band, twisted cord" as well as "rope". The latter element is etymologically related to the Greek verb στροφάω (strophao) meaning "to turn hither and thither" as well as "to rotate, to twist"... [more]
EraoranhanmGuanche Mythology From Guanche *era-uraɣan meaning "he who is in the fiery" (cf. Orahan). This was the name of a god worshipped by men on the island of Hierro (present-day Canary Islands, Spain), which was inhabited by a people known as the Bimbache.
ErasinosmGreek Mythology The name of a River-God of Arkadia and Argos in the Peloponnesos, southern Greece. His name is taken from his river, the river Erasinus, of unknown etymology.
ErathipafIndigenous Australian Mythology A huge boulder in the shape of a pregnant woman bears this name (in Australia). It is said that the souls of dead children reside within it, and that if a woman of child-bearing age walks by a soul slips from the boulder and into her womb to be reborn.
EreuthalionmGreek Mythology Derived from the Greek adjective ἐρευθαλέος (ereuthaleos) meaning "reddish, ruddy", which is ultimately derived from the Greek noun ἔρευθος (ereuthos) meaning "redness, flush"... [more]
ErichthoniusmGreek Mythology (Latinized) Latinized form of Ἐριχθόνιος (Erichthonios), which is of uncertain etymology, possibly pre-Greek. Folk etymology connects it to Greek ἐρέχθω (erechthô) "to rend, break"... [more]
EridanosmGreek Mythology From the name of a River-God of the mythical northern land of Hyperborea. He was also the god of the constellation Eridanus. The river's name may mean "early burnt" from the elements eri and danos and refer to the myth of Phaethon.
EriphylefGreek Mythology, Ancient Greek Means "(of a) great nation" in Greek, from the intensive prefix ἐρι- (eri-) "very, much" combined with φυλή (phylê) "race, tribe". In Greek mythology this name was borne by the wife of Amphiaraos and daughter of Lysimache and Talaos, king of Argos.
EryxmGreek Mythology Derived from the Greek verb ἐρύκω (eruko) or (eryko) meaning "to keep in, to curb, to hold back, to restrain". This is the name of several characters in Greek mythology, one of them being a king of the Elymian people from Sicily... [more]
EsfandiarmPersian, Persian Mythology, Literature Modern Persian form of Sepandiar, which was the early New Persian form of the Middle Persian name Spandadat. The latter name ultimately comes from the Avestan name Spentodata, which means "given by (the) holy"... [more]
EsmeréefWelsh Mythology Perhaps derived from Old French esmer "to like, love, respect". It was the name of a character in the Old French verse 'Le Bel Inconnu' (1185–90) by Renaut de Bâgé. In the Arthurian romance, Blonde Esmeree, Queen of Wales was turned into a serpent by the wizard Mabon and his brother Evrain, and saved by Gawain's son Guinglain, also known as the Fair Unknown.
EteoclusmGreek Mythology A son of Iphis, was, according to some traditions, one of the seven heroes who went with Adrastus against Thebes. He had to make the attack upon the Neitian gate, where he was opposed by Megareus. (Aeschyl... [more]
EtsaimBasque Mythology A spirit of knowledge in Basque mythology, his name means "devil" or "fiend". He teaches in a cave, and knows a great deal, but he is feared because, at the end of his lectures, he requires one of his students to remain at his service forever... [more]
Etügen EkhfMythology Mongolian Earth mother goddess, often portrayed as a beautiful young woman riding a grey bull. The first part of her name may refer to Ötüken, the mythological holy mountain of the earth, and эх (ekh) means "mother, motherland".
EuáfNew World Mythology Euá is an Orixá (a goddess) of the Brazilian Candomblé. She is a water goddess who manifests as river, rain or mist.
EuaemonmGreek Mythology (Latinized) Latinized form of the Greek Εὐαίμων (Euaimon) which was possibly derived from εὔαιμος (euaimos) meaning "full-blooded", from εὖ (eu) "well" and αἷμα (haima) "blood"... [more]
EuagorasmAncient Greek, Greek Mythology Derived from the Greek verb εὐαγορέω (euagoreo) meaning "to praise formally", which consists of Greek εὖ (eu) meaning "good, well" combined with the Greek verb ἀγορεύω (agoreuo) meaning "to orate, to speak publicly".... [more]
EuanthesmAncient Greek, Greek Mythology Derived from Greek εὐανθής (euanthês) meaning "blooming, flowery". It is the masculine equivalent of Euanthe. This name occurs in the 'Odyssey' belonging to the father of Maron, a priest of Apollo at Ismarus in Thrace.
EuboulosmAncient Greek, Greek Mythology Derived from the Greek adjective εὔβουλος (euboulos) meaning "well-advised, prudent", which consists of Greek εὖ (eu) meaning "good, well" combined with the Greek noun βουλή (boule) meaning "counsel, advice" as well as "will, determination".... [more]
EudaimonmGreek Mythology, Late Greek Derived from Greek ευ (eu) meaning "good, well" combined with Greek δαίμων (daimon) meaning "god, goddess, divine power, spirit". Also compare Greek εὐδαιμονία (eudaimonia) (derived from the same two roots), which is the name for the Greek concept of happiness... [more]
EudaimoniafGreek Mythology Means "happiness, good fortune" in Greek (compare Desdemona). In Greek mythology she was one of the younger Graces (Charites), the goddess of happiness, prosperity and opulence.
EukeladefGreek Mythology, Astronomy The name of one of Jupiter's moons. It was named in 2005, allegedly after a mythological character described by some Greek writers as one of the Muses.
EukleiafAncient Greek, Greek Mythology Derived from the Greek noun εὔκλεια (eukleia) meaning "good repute, glory", which consists of Greek εὖ (eu) meaning "good, well" combined with the Greek noun κλέος (kleos) meaning "glory"... [more]
EumaiosmGreek Mythology The first element of this name is derived from Greek εὖ (eu) meaning "good, well". The second element is uncertain; it might possibly be derived from the Greek verb μαίομαι (maiomai) meaning "to seek after, to seek for" or from the (hitherto unknown) masculine equivalent of the Greek noun μαῖα (maia) meaning "good mother, foster mother" (see Maia 1).
EumolposmAncient Greek, Greek Mythology Derived from the Greek adjective εὔμολπος (eumolpos) meaning "sweetly singing", which consists of Greek εὖ (eu) meaning "good, well" and the Greek noun μολπή (molpe) meaning "song, dance".
EunomosmAncient Greek, Greek Mythology Derived from the Greek adjective εὔνομος (eunomos) meaning "under good laws, well-ordered". It consists of Greek εὖ (eu) meaning "good, well" combined with the Greek noun νόμος (nomos) meaning "usage, custom, law, ordinance" (see Eunomia).
EupeithesmAncient Greek, Greek Mythology Derived from the Greek adjective εὐπειθής (eupeithes) meaning "ready to obey, obedient", which consists of Greek εὖ (eu) meaning "good, well" combined with the Greek verb πείθω (peitho) meaning "to persuade, to convince" as well as "to obey, to yield to" and "to believe, to trust (in)".... [more]
EurgainfWelsh, Welsh Mythology Derived from Welsh aur "gold" (penult form eur) and cain "fair; fine; elegant". In Welsh mythology, Eurgain is noted as the first female saint and daughter of Caratacus (see Caradog) in the History of Dunraven Manuscript, a manuscript giving the genealogy of Taliesin.
Eurusm & fGreek Mythology Eurus was the god of the east wind, one of the four directional Anemoi (Wind-Gods). He was associated with the season of autumn and dwelt near the palace of the sun-god Helios in the far east.
EuryalefGreek Mythology Means "far-roaming" from Greek εὐρύς (eurys) "wide, broad" and ἄλη (ale) "wandering, roaming" (from the verb ἀλάομαι (alaomai) "to wander")... [more]
EurybiafGreek Mythology Means "wide force" from the Greek elements ευρυ (eury) meaning "wide" and βία (bia) "force", with all its connotations. This is the name of the ancient Greek goddess of the mastery of the sea... [more]
EurycleafGreek Mythology (Latinized) Latinized form of Eurykleia. In Greek mythology, Euryclea was the wet nurse of Odysseus' son Telemachus. She was the first to recognize Odysseus when he returned to Ithaca after the Trojan War.
EurykleiafGreek Mythology Feminine form of Eurykles. In Greek mythology, Eurykleia was the wet nurse of Odysseus' son Telemachus. She was the first to recognize Odysseus when he returned to Ithaca after the Trojan War.
EuryleonmAncient Greek, Greek Mythology Derived from the Greek adjective εὐρύς (eurys) meaning "wide, broad" combined with the Greek noun λέων (leon) meaning "lion". This name was borne by a Spartan tyrant of Selinus, who lived in the 6th century BC.... [more]
EurylochosmAncient Greek, Greek Mythology Derived from the Greek adjective εὐρύς (eurys) meaning "wide, broad" combined with the Greek noun λόχος (lochos) meaning "ambush", a word that later came to signify a tactical sub unit of the ancient Greek army... [more]
EurymenesmAncient Greek, Greek Mythology Derived from the Greek adjective εὐρυμενής (eurymenes) meaning "broad and strong", which consists of the Greek adjective εὐρύς (eurys) meaning "wide, broad" combined with the Greek noun μένος (menos) meaning "mind" as well as "spirit" and "power, strength, force".... [more]
EurynomosmGreek Mythology Derived from the Greek adjective εὐρύς (eurys) meaning "wide, broad" combined with either the Greek noun νομός (nomos) meaning "pasture, field" or the Greek noun νόμος (nomos) meaning "usage, custom, law, ordinance" (see Eunomia).... [more]
EuryphaessafGreek Mythology Means "far-shining", derived from Greek εὐρύς (eurys) meaning "wide" and φάος (phaos) "light". This was an epithet of the Titan goddess Theia, occurring in one of the Homeric Hymns (namely Hymn 31, "To Helios", where Helios' mother Theia is called "mild-eyed Euryphaessa, the far-shining one").
EuryponmAncient Greek, Greek Mythology This name was most notably borne by a king of Sparta, after whom the Eurypontid dynasty was named. It is not quite clear whether he is a historical person, or whether he is fully mythological. If the former applies, then he is thought to have lived in the 9th century BC.... [more]
EurypylefGreek Mythology Derived from the Greek adjective εὐρύς (eurys) meaning "wide, broad" combined with the Greek noun πύλη (pyle) meaning "gate, entrance".... [more]
EurypylosmGreek Mythology Derived from the Greek adjective εὐρύς (eurys) meaning "wide, broad" combined with the Greek noun πύλη (pyle) meaning "gate, entrance".
EurysthenesmAncient Greek, Greek Mythology, History Derived from the Greek adjective εὐρύς (eurys) meaning "wide, broad" combined with the Greek noun σθένος (sthenos) meaning "vigour, strength". This name was borne by a Spartan king from the 10th century BC.... [more]
EurystheusmGreek Mythology Derived from Greek ευρυς (eurys) meaning "wide" combined with Greek σθενος (sthenos) meaning "strength". In Greek mythology, Eurystheus was a cousin of Heracles, king of the Mycenae and Tiryns in Argos... [more]
EurystratosmGreek Mythology Derived from the Greek adjective εὐρύς (eurys) meaning "wide, broad" combined with the Greek noun στρατός (stratos) meaning "army".
EurythemisfGreek Mythology Derived from the Greek adjective εὐρύς (eurys) meaning "wide, broad" combined with the Greek noun θέμις (themis) meaning "law of nature, divinely ordained justice, that which is laid down" (see Themis).... [more]
EurytionmGreek Mythology Derived from Greek εὐρὺς (eurys) meaning "wide". This name was borne by at least four characters in Greek mythology, one of them being a son of Ares and two others being centaurs.
EvaechmefGreek Mythology (Latinized) Latinized form of Greek Εὐαίχμη (Euaichme), which was composed of Greek εὐ- (eu-) meaning "good" and αἰχμή (aichme) "point of a spear, battle". In Greek mythology this name was borne by a daughter of Herakles' son Hyllos.
EvanthefGreek Mythology (Latinized), Theatre Latinized form of Euanthe. Characters named Evanthe appear in John Fletcher's 17th-century tragicomedy A Wife for a Month and Thomas Godfrey's 18th-century romantic tragedy The Prince of Parthia (which was the first play written by an American to be presented in the United States by a professional cast of actors).
EvenusmGreek Mythology (Latinized) From the name of a river that flowed through Aetolia in central Greece, which is of unknown meaning. According to Greek legend, Evenus was the name of a prince who drowned himself in the river and was then transformed into the god of the river.... [more]
FabulinusmRoman Mythology The god who invoked the first instance of articulate speech, whose name derives form fari, "to speak"; cf. fabula.
FælværamOssetian Mythology Possibly a combination of the names of the saints Florus and Laurus. Fælværa was the one-eyed protector of sheep. There is a festival of sheep-shearing honored after him in September... [more]
FainchefIrish (Rare), Irish Mythology Derived from Irish fuinche meaning "scald-crow" or "black fox". It occurs in Irish myth as the name of the daughter of Dáire Derg and mother of the three Fothads by a warrior called Mac Nia... [more]
FamafRoman Mythology The Roman equivalent of Pheme. Her name is derived from Latin fama "fame; report; rumor" (ultimately from Latin fari "to speak".
FaramarzmPersian Mythology, Persian Means "one who forgives" from Persian آمرزیدن (âmorzidan) meaning "to forgive". This is the name of a hero in the Persian epic Shahnameh.
FarangisfPersian, Persian Mythology This is the name of a female character in the 11th-century Persian epic the 'Shahnameh'. Farangis is the wife of Siavash and mother of Kay Khosrow.
FárbautimNorse Mythology Old Norse for "cruel or dangerous striker" or "lightening". In Norse mythology, Fárbauti was the ruler of the Jötunn (Norse: ice giants) and their domain, Jötunheimr. He was the consort of Laufey or Nal and father of the Norse god of primordial chaos and destruction, Loki... [more]
FavoniusmAncient Roman, Roman Mythology Roman family name of disputed origin. According to the Oxford English Dictionary, it is from Latin favere "to favor"; Ernest Klein says, by dissimilation from *fovonius, literally "the warming wind", from fovere "to warm"... [more]
FeilianmChinese Mythology, Far Eastern Mythology The name of a creature or deity in Chinese mythology who is consistently associated with the wind. According to one source it has the body of a bird and the head of a deer. Another source says it has the body and horns of a deer, the head of a sparrow, the spots of a leopard and the tail of a snake... [more]
FenrismNorse Mythology, Literature Short form of the Old Norse Fenrisúlfr (literally "Fenrir-wolf"). The form Fenris Ulf was used for a talking wolf (originally named Maugrim) in the now defunct American edition of C. S. Lewis' 'The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe'.
FenrisúlfrmNorse Mythology Derived from Fenris, an Old Norse genitive case of Fenrir, combined with úlfr "wolf". The Prose Edda sometimes refers to the monstrous wolf Fenrir as Fenrisúlfr.
FerdiamIrish Mythology From Fer Diad, which is of uncertain meaning. The first element is Gaelic fear "man"; the second element could be related to dïas "two persons" ("man of the pair") or an element meaning "smoke" ("man of smoke")... [more]
FerdiadmIrish Mythology Irish name likely meaning "warrior of the pair". In Irish mythology, Ferdiad was the best friend and foster brother of Cú Chulainn, whom he is eventually forced to fight and subsequently killed by.
FeroniafEtruscan Mythology Derived from a Sabine adjective corresponding to Latin fĕrus "not cultivated, untamed; of the field, wood; not mitigated by any cultivation". Feronia was a goddess associated with wildlife, fertility, health, and abundance... [more]
FertrammIcelandic (Modern, Rare), Folklore Icelandic name of unknown origin and meaning, invented for a fairy tale Sagan af Fertram og Ísól björtu, which translates as The story of Fertram and bright Ísól in English. The name is probably influenced by the names Bertram and Ferdinand.
FialfIrish Mythology Means "generous, modest, honorable" in Irish. In Irish myth this was the name of Emer's elder sister, "also a goddess", whom Cúchulainn supposedly rejected because of her relations with Cairbre Nia Fer... [more]
FimmilenafGermanic Mythology Fimmilena was a goddes known from inscriptions in Northern England. Her functions are unclear; there have, however, been efforts to link her name to the Fimelthing, a kind of court held in early medieval times.
FindabhairfIrish, Irish Mythology Popularly claimed to be an Irish cognate of Gwenhwyfar (see Guinevere), it may actually mean "fair-browed" from Old Irish find "white, fair" and abair "a brow" (or "eyelash")... [more]
FlidaisfIrish Mythology Meaning uncertain, allegedly "doe". Flidais was an Irish goddess of forests, hunting and wild animals, especially stags and deer - by which her chariot was drawn. She is the chief figure in the 'Táin Bó Flidhais', one of the lesser known cattle raid tales which makes her the wife of Ailill Finn and lover, later wife, of the hero Fergus mac Róich.
FluoniafRoman Mythology Derives from fluo, fluere, "to flow," is a form of Juno who retains the nourishing blood within the womb. Women attended to the cult of Juno Fluonia "because she held back the flow of blood (i.e., menstruation) in the act of conception" and pregnancy... [more]
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").
ForgallmIrish Mythology Perhaps related to Irish forgella "testifies". In Irish legend he was the father of Emer, nicknamed "the cunning, dextrous, wily". The Wily Lord of Lusca tried to prevent his daughter marrying Cúchulainn and, rather than face the champion's wrath, leapt to his death from the ramparts of his fortress.
FraochmIrish Mythology Means "wrath" or "fury" in Irish. Fraoch is a Connacht hero in the Ulster Cycle of Irish mythology, the hero of the 'Táin Bó Fraoch', Cattle Raid of Fraoch (which has been claimed to be the main source of the English saga of 'Beowulf')... [more]
FrekimNorse Mythology Derived from Old Norse frekr "avaricious, greedy." In Norse mythology, Freki is the name of one of Odin's two wolves. Freki resembles Gluttony and he is always very hungry, just like Geri (the other wolf)... [more]
FufeifChinese Mythology, Far Eastern Mythology From a combination of the characters 宓 (fu, a surname) and 妃 (fei, meaning “concubine, consort”). More commonly known as Luoshen (洛神), Fufei is the goddess of the Luo River in Chinese mythology, first appearing in the Chuci (楚辞) or Elegies of Chu as the wife of the river god Hebo... [more]
FuflunsmEtruscan Mythology Etruscan deity, predominantly of wine, health, happiness, and growth. He is often considered the Etruscan equivalent of the Greek god Dionysus and the Roman god Bacchus.
FulgorafRoman Mythology From Latin fulgur meaning "lightning", which is derived from fulgeo "to flash, lighten, shine". In Roman mythology this was the name of the goddess who presided over lightning, equivalent to the Greek goddess Astrape.
FurrinafRoman Mythology Furrina was an ancient Roman goddess whose function had become obscure by the 1st century BC. Her cult dated to the earliest period of Roman religious history, since she was one of the fifteen deities who had their own flamen, the Furrinalis, one of the flamines minores... [more]
FylgiafNorse Mythology, Swedish (Rare) From Old Norse fylgja "to accompany, to follow" (compare modern Swedish följa and modern Danish and Norwegian følge). In Norse mythology a fylgia is a type of spirit who accompanies a person through their life from the day they were born... [more]
GalateafGreek Mythology (Latinized), Italian Directly taken from Greek Γαλάτεια meaning "she who is milk-white". It is also often interpreted as meaning "calm goddess" from Greek galene meaning "calm" and theia meaning "goddess"... [more]