ÞúfafAncient Scandinavian, Icelandic Old Norse variant of Tófa, the feminine form of Tófi. It coincides with Old Norse þúfa "mound, knoll" (the origin of both Swedish tuva "tussock, tuft of grass" and Danish tue "small hill").
ÞyrnirósfIcelandic (Modern, Rare, ?), Folklore Means "thorned rose" in Icelandic. This is used as the Icelandic name for the fairy tale character Sleeping Beauty, being the Icelandic translation of German Dornröschen, the title character of a Brothers Grimm fairy tale (known as Briar Rose in English).
TimianmNorwegian From Norwegian timian meaning "thyme". The name of plant of the mint family derives from Latin thymum, from Greek thymon, from Proto Indo European dheu-, a base of words meaning "to rise in a cloud" (related to "fume"); so thyme might be the plant "with a strong odor", or it might be related to thyein meaning "burn as a sacrifice", which would indicate the plant was used as incense.
Tintinm & fSwedish (Modern) Possibly a pet form of names ending in -tin, -tine, -tina or similar sounds. The name was made popular for girls by actress Tintin Anderzon (whose birth name is Anna Catharina).
TjelvarmSwedish (Rare), Norse Mythology Combination of Old Norse þjalfi which is said to mean "he who keeps together; he who encompasses", and herr "army". Tjelvar is a figure in the Gutasaga, and is by some believed to be identical to Þjálfi.
TorvifSwedish (Rare), Danish (Rare) Swedish form of the Old Norse name Þórví, which was derived from the name of the Norse god Þórr (see Thor; compare Tyra) combined with an uncertain second element, possibly vé meaning "devoted, dedicated" (from vīgja or vígja "to consecrate (in heathen sense)"; compare Véfreyja) or the related vér "fighter" or "(pagan) priest".
TuafSwedish, Danish Origin uncertain, possibly a feminine form of Tue or a short form of Perpetua. Alternatively it may be derived from Latin tua "yours" or Danish tue "small hill" (from Old Norse þúfa "mound, knoll", which coincides with the name Þúfa)... [more]
UnndísfIcelandic (Rare) Combination of the Old Norse name elements unnr "wave" or unna "to love; not to grudge; to grant, to allow, to bestow" and dís "goddess; woman, lady; sister" or dis "wise woman, seeress; woman, virgin".