Satu

Satu is a Finnish female name meaning "fairytale, fable" as well as also being a Malay and Indonesian word meaning "one". Satu Mare is also the name of a city in Romania meaning "great village", Satu meaning "great, large". Origin: Finnish, Malay, Indonesian, Romanian  

Advertisements

Korus

Korus could be a variant spelling of Chorus, a word referring to a group of people singing in unison. It comes from Latin chorus derived from Ancient Greek khorós meaning "ring dance, round dance; band, troop" perhaps derived from a Proto-Indo-European root word of uncertain meaning, perhaps from *gher- (1) (to enclose) or *gher- (2) (to like, want). Korus is also a Latvian word, … Continue reading Korus

Fulla

Fulla (also known as Volla) is the name of a goddess in Norse mythology, a hand-maiden of Frigg. Her name is of uncertain origin and meaning. It may be related to Old Norse fullr meaning "full" and essentially meaning "bountiful", derived from a Proto-Indo-European root word *pleh₁- (to fill); or from Old Norse fyl meaning "foal" derived from Proto-Germanic *fulją. Fulla is also a Catalan … Continue reading Fulla

Aquila

Aquila comes from an Ancient Roman cognomen meaning "eagle" from Latin aquila derived from aquilus (black, dark-colored). It's the name of a constellation, the name of a genus of eagles, as well as a surname derived from the given name. Although Aquila was traditionally a masculine name in Ancient Roman (with Aquilina being its feminine form), it has been … Continue reading Aquila

Pasqua

Pasqua is an Italian female name and word meaning "Easter". It comes from Latin pascuus (pasture, grazing) from Ancient Greek páskha (Passover) derived from Aramaic pasḥā from Hebrew pasách (to pass over, skip). Pasqua is also an Italian surname deirved from the given name. Origin: Hebrew Variants: Pascale (French) Pascaline (French) Pasqualina (Italian) Pascuala (Spanish)   Male forms: Pascal (French, German, Dutch) Paskal … Continue reading Pasqua

Hajar

Hajar is the Arabic form of Hagar, a female name of uncertain meaning and origin. It's been linked to Hebrew meaning "to flee" and "flight", or perhaps meaning "to drag away" or "stranger, foreigner". Hagar was the Egyptian handmaid of Sarah and the mother of Ishmael by Abraham. Hajar is also an Arabic word meaning "to emigrate" as well as also resembling … Continue reading Hajar

Arnold

Arnold comes from a Germanic name meaning "eagle power" from Germanic elements arn (eagle) derived from Proto-Germani *arô via Proto-Indo-European *h₃érō (eagle); and wald (power, leader, ruler) from Proto-Germanic *waldaną (to rule) also derived from Proto-Indo-European *h₂welh₁- (to rule; strong, powerful). It was used as a cognate of Anglo-Saxon name Earnweald also meaning "eagle power" from Old English elements earn (eagle) and weald (power, might) eventually replacing it. Arnold … Continue reading Arnold

Cerelia

Cerelia seems to be a variant of Cerealia which is the name of an ancient Roman festival held in honor of Ceres, the Roman goddess of agriculture (and the Roman equivalent of Greek goddess Demeter). The names comes from Latin crescere (to grow, increase, expand) derived from Proto-Indo-European *ḱer- (to grow, increase). Another possible meaning behind the name is that it may be a … Continue reading Cerelia

Trey

Trey came about s a nickname for someone who was a third child or usually the third of their name, which comes from Old French treis meaning "three" derived from Latin trēs (three) via Proto-Indo-European *tréyes (three). In cards or dice a trey refers to having a rank of three. Origin: Proto-Indo-European