HöskuldurmIcelandic Modern form of Hǫðskuldr, an Old Norse name with uncertain etymology. It could be a variant of Old Norse names HagustaldaR "owner of an enclosed area" (compare Icelandic hagi "pasture"), or of Hǫskollr "gray head"... [more]
IdarmNorwegian, Swedish (Rare), Danish (Rare) Possibly intended to be a masculine form of Ida created by combining the Old Norse element ið "industrious, work, activity" (compare the Germanic element id) and the common name suffix -r, taken from Norse arr "warrior" or herr "army".
IsafSwedish (Modern), Danish, Finnish, Norwegian From the germanic element is "Ice" with the feminine suffix -a. In Swedish the name literally means ice in verbal form. Which means that something has frozen solid or has been covered in ice. It can also be a short for of names that end in -isa... [more]
ÍsafoldfIcelandic From Icelandic Ísafold "Iceland", used in poetry. It came from a combination of íss "ice" and fold "earth", "plain".
IsagelfSwedish (Rare), Literature, Astronomy Isagel is a fictional character and spaceship pilot appearing in Swedish author Harry Martinson's poem of science fiction 'Aniara', published in 1956. Isagel is also the name of an exoplanet (HD 102956 b) orbiting the star Aniara (HD 102956).
IseliljafNorwegian (Rare) Popularly claimed to mean "ice lily" from Norwegian is "ice" and lilja "lily". This name occurs in the medieval ballad 'Knut liten og Sylvelin'.
IselinfNorwegian Norwegian adoption of an originally German short form of Old High German names containing the element isarn meaning "iron" (e.g., Isengard, Iselinde, Isburg), as well as an adoption of an obsolete German diminutive of Isa and a Norwegian adoption and adaption of the Irish name Aisling (compare Isleen).
ÍseyfIcelandic (Modern) Combination of the Old Norse name elements íss "ice" (compare Icelandic ís) and ey "island; flat land along a coast" (which is also often related to the Old Norse name element auja "(gift of) luck; fortune").
IvalofGreenlandic, Danish Older form of Ivalu (according to the 1973 spelling reform of Greenlandic) as well as a Danish variant. It is borne by Princess Josephine Sophia Ivalo Mathilda of Denmark (2011-).
IverikefNorwegian (Archaic) Feminine form of Iver as well as a combination of names beginning with the element Iv-, especially Ivar, and the Old Norse name element ríkr "mighty; distinguished; rich"... [more]