are used in the country of Slovenia in central Europe.
Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
ATENA f Catalan (Rare), Croatian (Rare), Italian, Polish, Portuguese, Romanian, Slovene, Serbian
Catalan, Croatian, Italian, Polish, Portuguese and Romanian form of ATHENA
BONIFACIJA f Slovene, Croatian (Rare), Lithuanian (Rare)
Slovenian and Lithuanian feminine form of BONIFACE
. In Lithuanian history, this name was borne by Elžbieta Bonifacija (born and died 1399), the short-lived daughter of Jadwiga I, Queen of Poland and Vladislavas Jogaila, Grand Duke of Lithuania (later Władysław II Jagiełło, King of Poland); the princess was named for her godfather Pope Boniface IX.
BRETISLAV m Slovak, Slovene
It's Slavic origin meaning "glory of fighter clamour". Nicknames are Brett, Slávek, Slavo, Břeťa.
ECIJA f Croatian, Slovene
Croatian and Slovene female form of EZIO
. Notable bearer is Croatian actress Ecija Ojdanić (born 1974).
EVARIST m Bosnian, Bulgarian, Catalan, Croatian, Romanian, Russian, Serbian, Slovak, Slovene
Bosnian, Bulgarian, Catalan, Croatian, Romanian, Russian, Serbian, Slovak and Slovene form of EVARISTUS
GIZELA f Polish, Kashubian, Slovene, Croatian, Sorbian, Czech, Slovak
Polish, Kashubian, Slovene, Croatian, Czech, Slovak and Sorbian form of GISELLE
GORIAN m Macedonian, Slovene
Means "mountain" or "wood". Derived from south Slavic gora "mountain" and is a variation of name Goran
HERAKLIT m Armenian (Rare), Bosnian, Croatian, Danish, German, Norwegian, Polish, Slovene, Ukrainian
Armenian, Bosnian, Croatian, Danish, German, Norwegian, Polish, Slovene and Ukrainian form of Herakleitos
via its latinized form HERACLITUS
KVINT m Bulgarian, Croatian, Macedonian, Russian, Serbian, Slovene, Ukrainian
Bulgarian, Croatian, Macedonian, Russian, Serbian, Slovene and Ukrainian form of QUINTUS
MARSEL m Slovene, Tatar
Cognate of MARCEL
; in the case of Tatar usage, it is inspired by the name of Marcel Cachin (1869–1958), a French politician.
MELANI f Croatian, Slovene, Greek
Croatian and Slovene normal form and Modern Greek variant of MELANIE
. In Greece, this name refers to St. Melania the Younger (383-439, feast day December 31).
MELITA f Latvian, Czech (Rare), Slovak (Rare), Croatian, Slovene, Polish, Estonian
Latvian, Czech, Slovak, Croatian, Slovene, Polish and Estonian form of MELITTA
OKEAN m Bosnian, Bulgarian (Rare), Croatian, Kyrgyz (Rare), Russian, Serbian, Slovene, Ukrainian
Bosnian, Bulgarian, Croatian, Kyrgyz, Russian, Serbian, Slovene and Ukrainian form of OKEANOS
PITAGORA m Bosnian, Croatian, Italian, Maltese, Romanian, Albanian, Slovene
Bosnian, Croatian, Italian, Maltese, Romanian, Albanian and Slovene form of PYTHAGORAS
RASTKO m Slovene, Serbian
The name is derived from the Serbian word rasti
, which means "to grow". I is also the name of the most important Serbian Orthodox saint - st. Sava (sveti Sava)
SAR f Arabic, Biblical, Bosnian, Catalan, Croatian, Danish, Dutch, English, Finnish, French, German, Hebrew, Italian, Macedonian, Persian, Polish, Portuguese, Serbian, Spanish, Slovene
Form/Diminutive of SARAH
TISA f Slovene, Croatian, Serbian
Either from the name of the river flowing through Ukraine, Romania, Hungary and Serbia or from tisa
meaning ''yew tree''.
TUGOMIR m Croatian, Serbian, Slovene
Croatian and Slovenian form of the Old Slavic name Togomir
, which is derived from Slavic togo
"strong, mighty, potent" combined with Slavic mir
"peace". Known bearers of this name were Croatian poet and storyteller Tugomir Alaupović (1870-1958) and Tugomir Franc (1932-1983), a Croatian opera singer.
VALUK m Slovene
Old Slovene name, possibly meaning "wolf" from slovene "volk" or perhaps older "vәlәkә". Was worn by the first ruler of Carantania.
VOJMIR m Croatian, Slovene
Derived from the Slavic elements voi
"soldier" and mir
meaning "peace" or "world"..
VOJNOMIR m Croatian, Slovene
Means "war and peace", derived from Slavic vojna
"war" combined with Slavic mir
"peace". Also compare the Polish name WOJMIR
ZMAGOSLAVA f Slovene (Rare)
Slovenian feminine name derived from the word zmaga
meaning "victory" and the Slavic name element slava
ZOFKA f Polish, Slovene, Kashubian
Polish and Slovene diminutive of ZOFIA
and Kashubian diminutive of ZOFIÔ
. Zofka Kveder (1878 – 1926) is considered one of the first Slovene women writers and feminists.