EyðvørfFaroese Combination of the Old Norse name elements auðr "prosperity, fortune, riches; fate, destiny (when used in a poetic context)" and vár "spring (the season); woman (in a poetic context); truth".
FannborgfIcelandic Icelandic name with the combination of fönn "snowdrift" and borg "stronghold, fortification, castle".
FanndísfIcelandic Combination of the Old Norse name elements fǫnn "snow; snowdrift" and dís "goddess; woman, lady; sister" or dis "wise woman, seeress; woman, virgin".
FanneyfIcelandic, Danish (Rare), Swedish (Rare) Combination of the Old Norse name elements fǫnn "snow; snowdrift" and ey "island; flat land along a coast" (which is also often related to the Old Norse name element auja "(gift of) luck; fortune").
FanngeirmIcelandic Icelandic name with the combination of fönn 'snowdrift' and geirr 'spear'.
FannlaugfIcelandic Icelandic name with the combination of fǫnn "snowdrift" and laug possibly meaning "betrothed woman".
FannýfIcelandic, Faroese Icelandic and Faroese form of Fanny as well as an Icelandic combination of the Old Norse name elements fǫnn "snow, snowdrift" and ný "new moon, waxing moon" or nýr "new; young; fresh".
FenjafWest Frisian, German, Danish Variant form of Fenje. Also compare Fenna. You might also want to take a look at the other entry for Fenja, which is a name from Norse mythology (but has a completely different etymology) that could also have been the inspiration for the parents of some of the modern-day bearers of the name.
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.
FidelifSwedish (Modern, Rare), Literature Derived from the name Fia. Fideli is one of the main characters in the Swedish children's book 'Den Vita Stenen' (1964). Usage of this name is most likely inspired by this book.
FindusmLiterature, German (Modern, Rare), Swedish (Modern, Rare) Findus is a tomcat in the children's book series 'Pettson and Findus' by the Swedish writer and illustrator Sven Nordqvist. The cat is named after a cardbox with the printing "Findus green peas". Findus is a trademark by Nestlé for frozen food and the name is derived from Swedish fruktindustri "fruit industry".
FinneyfIcelandic Combination of the Old Norse name elements finnr "a Finn; a Lapp" and ey "island; flat land along a coast" (which is also often related to the Old Norse name element auja "(gift of) luck; fortune").
FinnfríðimFaroese Faroese name combination of finnr 'Finn, Lapp' and friðr 'love, peace'.
FinnfríðurfIcelandic Icelandic name with the combination of finnr "Finn, Lapp" and fríðr "beautiful".
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").
FredmanmSwedish (Rare) Transferred use of the surname Fredman. Its modern usage as a first name is probably inspired by Swedish poet, songwriter and composer Carl Michael Bellman's well-known 18th century works Fredman's songs and Fredman's epistles.
FreydísfAncient Scandinavian, Icelandic The first element of this name is derived from Old Norse freyja, which means "lady" but can also refer to the goddess Freya. The second element is derived from Old Norse dís "goddess, priestess."
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]
GefionfNorse Mythology, Danish (Rare, Archaic), German (Rare) Of debated origin and meaning. Theories include a derivation from the Old Norse verb geba "to give", the suffix of the name may stem from the Norse hjón "the joined", meaning a household, a loving couple, or even the crew on a ship, particularly a skeið... [more]
GillimAncient Scandinavian, Faroese Of debated origin and meaning. Some academics consider this an Old Norse adoption of Gaelic names containing the element Gill, while others see it as an Old Norse short form of names beginning with the element Geirl-, and yet others consider it an Old Norse short form of names beginning with the element Gísl-.