Colt is an English word referring to a young male horse under four years, though it can also be used to refer to a young, inexperienced person. In Biblical translations, colt is used to refer to a young camel or donkey. The word comes from Old English colt (young donkey, young camel) via Proto-Germanic *kultaz derived from …


Inigo is an anglicized form of Íñigo, the Spanish form of Eneko, a Basque male name of uncertain meaning though it could be derived from Basque elements ene (my, mine) and ko, a diminutive suffix, essentially meaning "my little one". Íñigo has also been used as a variant form of Ignatius, a variant spelling of Egnatius, an Ancient Roman family name of …


Makenna is a variant of McKenna, an anglicized form of Gaelic Mac Cionaodha meaning "son of Cionaodh", Cionaodh meaning "beloved of Aodh" composed of Irish cion (love, affection; regard) and Aodh (also spelled Áed, the name of the Celtic god of fire) meaning "fire". It could also be a variant of Cináed meaning "born of fire", also anglicized as Kenneth.  Nicknames: Kenna Origin: Proto-Indo-European   …


Brinley comes from an English surname, a variant spelling of Brindley, made up of Old English elements biernan (to burn) and lēah (wood, woodland, clearing, meadow), a locational name referring to land cleared by fire. Nicknames: Brin Origin: Proto-Indo-European Variants: Brindley (English)  


Mishal (مشعل) is an Arabic unisex name meaning "torch" which derives from an Arabic root word related to flames. It's also used as a given name in India. Mishaal (مشاعل) is a plural form of the name, also used as a unisex name. Origin: Arabic Variants: Mishaal (Arabic) Mashal (Arabic) Mashaal (Arabic) Mashael (Arabic)    


Jadrien is a modern English male name, a variant spelling of Jadrian, a combination of Jaden and Adrian. Jaden is a modern American name that has become increasingly popular in the last two decades with the aden suffix (alongside Aiden, Hayden, Caden), it’s possible that it arose as a variant spelling of Jadon, a Hebrew male name of uncertain meaning though I’ve seen it listed as …


Eldlilja is an Icelandic female name, a combination of Old Norse elements eldr (fire) and lilja (lily)- it's the Icelandic name for the orange lily (Lilium bulbiferum), also known as the tiger lily or fire lily. Origin: Proto-Indo-European, Egyptian  


Phlox is the name of a genus of flowers. The name comes from Ancient Greek phlox meaning "flame, blaze" derived from a PIE root word. In the language of flowers, phlox means "sweet dreams". Origin: Proto-Indo-European    


Kolfinna is an Ancient Scandinavian female name, the feminine for of Kolfinnr, made up of Old Norse elements kol (coal) and finnr (Finn, Sámi). Origin: Proto-Indo-European Male forms: Kolfinnr (Ancient Scandinavian)  


Kent comes from an English surname which originated as a locational name for someone who came from the name of a county in England. In Old English the name was spelled as Cent which originated from Latin Cantium, meaning "coastal district" or "corner-land, land on the edge", derived from a Brythonic source. Kent is also used as …


Ryou (also spelled Ryō) is a Japanese unisex name with a variety of meanings depending on the kanji used: ryou 涼 "refreshing; nice, cool" (涼); ryou 遼 "distant; far" (遼); ryou 諒 "reality; fact" (諒); ryōu 凌 "endure; keep (rain) out + u 羽 "feather; plume; wing" (B); ryou 椋 "dragon; imperial"; ryou 椋 "type of a deciduous tree", also known as a scabrous aphananthe or a muku tree, found in …


Pyrrha is the name of a figure in Greek mythology, the wife of Deucalion who were the only survivors of a great flood sent by Zeus during the Bronze Age. They survived having been warned by the Titan Prometheus and after consulting a Delphic oracle, repopulated the earth by throwing the bones of their mother over their shoulders, …