LisskullafSwedish (Rare) Means "little girl" in Dalmål or Dalecarlian, a group of dialects spoken in Dalarna, Sweden. It corresponds with Elfdalian liss-, combining form of litn "little" (cf. Liss), and kulla "girl".
ListfIcelandic From Old Norse list meaning "art", "craft"; "skill", "adroitness", "dexterity".
LogimNorse Mythology, Icelandic Means "flame, blaze" in Old Norse. In Norse legend Logi was "a handsome king of a land north of Norway. A descendant of giants, his name became Hálogi - "tall Logi" - the legendary source of the modern Hålogaland region of Norway… His daughters were Eisa and Eimyrja, names both meaning "embers", and his wife's name Glöd probably means "red-hot embers" - all suggestive that Logi is a personification and deity of fire" (K.M. Sheard, 2011).
LojafSwedish, Finnish A famous bearer is Loja Saarinen (born Minna Carolina Louise Gesellius, 1879–1968), a Finnish-American textile artist, sculptor and wife of the architect Eliel Saarinen (1873–1950).
Lydianf & mEnglish (Rare), Scandinavian Variant of Lydia, occasionally used in Scandinavia as a masculine form. In some cases it may be directly from the word which means "of ancient Lydia" (and also refers to "a mode of ancient Greek music, reputed to be light and effeminate").
MadickenfSwedish, Literature Madicken (called Maggie in the English translation) is a fictional character created by Swedish author Astrid Lindgren for her children's novel of the same name. The titular character was named after Astrid's childhood friend Ann-Marie, whose nickname was Madicken... [more]
MajbrittfDanish, Swedish Recently coined name, the first element taken from Maja (or possibly from Maj, the Swedish name for the month of May), and the second element taken from the name Britta... [more]
MajgullfSwedish Combination of Maj and Gull. The second element could be also influenced by the Scandinavian word gull meaning "gold" or also a contraction of gullig, a Swedish word meaning "sweetie; cute".... [more]
MajvifSwedish Combination Swedish maj meaning "(month of) May" and the Old Norse name element vé "devoted, dedicated".
MajvorfSwedish Formed from Swedish Maj meaning "(month of) May" and vor, derived from vár "spring". (Alternatively vor may be identical with the suffix common in Old Norse feminine names, possibly derived from either vår "careful" (making it a relative of Gunvor) or warja "defender".) It was first used in Sweden in 1910 (or "around the 18th century", according to another source).
MaldisfNorwegian (Archaic) Combination of the Old Norse element dís "goddess; woman, lady; sister" and the name element mal- which is of uncertain origin and meaning. Theories include a derivation from Old Norse mál "speach; language", a variant of the Old Norse name element malm-, itself derived from Old Norse malmr "ore", as well as a derivation from any name beginning with the elements Mal- or Mál- or Mål-.... [more]
MareyfIcelandic Combination of the Old Norse name elements marr "sea, ocean; lake; horse" and ey "island; flat land along a coast" (which is also often related to the Old Norse name element auja "(gift of) luck; fortune").