Aleah

Aleah is a variant spelling of Alia, an Arabic female name, the feminine form of Ali meaning "high, exalted, lofty, sublime". Alia is also an Ancient Germanic form of Ella, the Norman form of Germanic element alja meaning “other, another, foreign”. Aleah could also be a variant form of Leah with the a- prefix. The name itself is of uncertain meaning. It’s often been interpreted …

Boann

Boann is the name of a goddess in Irish mythology, goddess of the River Boyne. Her name means "white cow" from Irish bó (cow) and fhionn (fair, white). She had an affair with the Dagda, an important god in Irish mythology, despite being married to Elcmar (also known by Nuada), and she became pregnant by him. In order to hide their …

Leah

Leah is the name of the first wife of Jacob in the Old Testament, and the older sister of Rachel. The name itself is of uncertain meaning. It's often been interpreted as meaning "weary, languid, tired" or even "tender, soft, gentle", which could refer to someone who was gentle in manner. Leah has also been linked …

Junix

Junix is the name of a genus of dragonfly, Junix elumbis, found in Venezuela, as well as the name of a species of weevils in the genus Brachycerus. The name might be derived from Latin junix, an alternative form of iunix meaning "young cow, calf, heifer", related to iuvenis (young) from which Juno derives. Junix is also a Filipino male name, perhaps a variant spin of Juninho, a …

Maha

Maha is an Arabic female name meaning "oryx" in reference to the Arabic oryx though I've also seen it meaning "wild cow". In either case, the reference is to the beautiful dark eyes of the animal. I've also seen Maha listed as being a Persian female name meaning "moon" or "moon-like" but from what I …

Calder

Calder comes from an English and Scottish surname though with two very different origins. The first is that it comes from a place name in Cumbria, deriving its name from a nearby river, possibly made up of Welsh caled (hard) and dwfr (water, stream) both derived from a PIE source, so the name essentially means "hard water" …

Byron

Byron is an English surname derived from a place name meaning "place of the cow sheds", either a locational name or an occupational name for someone who herded cows. It derives from Old English byrum via PIE root word. Origin: Proto-Indo-European Variants: Byrom (English)