Sterling

Sterling comes from a Scottish surname, a variant spelling of Stirling which comes from the name of a Scottish city. The name itself is of uncertain origin and meaning though it could be related to Scottish Gaelic strì meaning “strife, contention; battle” and linne (pool, pond). As an English surname, Sterling could have originated as a variant…

Kylie

Kylie is a female given name. I’ve seen it listed as coming from an Australian Aboriginal word meaning “boomerang”; it could also be a variant form of Kyla, the feminine form of Kyle, which comes from a Scottish surname likely derived from Scottish Gaelic caol meaning “narrows”, “strait”, “channel”. It may also be derived from Scottish Gaelic coille meaning “wood, forest”. Origin:…

Brody

Brody comes from a Scottish, Irish, and English surname, a variant spelling of Brodie, a habitational name with several possible meanings: it could be derived from Gaelic brothach meaning “muddy place”; it could also be derived from Scottish Gaelic brothaigh meaning “rampart” or “fortification”; it’s also possible that Brody could be made up from Old English brad-eage meaning “broad eye”, originally…

Deanna

Deanna is an English female name which could be the feminine form of Dean, either from Middle English dene meaning “valley”, a habitional name for someone who lived near one; or else it’s an occupational surname meaning “dean”, referring to a person who was a dean or someone who worked for one, referring to an ecclesialtical head of a cathedral….

Glenna

Glenna is the feminine form of Glenn, a Scottish name meaning “valley”. It comes from Scottish Gaelic gleann, glenn (mountain valley) via Proto-Celtic *glendos (valley) which could be derived from a PIE root word. Origin: Scottish Gaelic Variants: Glena (English) Glenne (English) Glynne (English)   Male forms: Glenn (Scottish, English) Glen (Scottish, English) Glyn (Welsh) Glynn (Welsh)  

Alaina

Alaina is a variant form of Alana, itself the feminine form of Alan, an Irish and Scottish name of uncertain etymology. It may possibly mean “little rock” or “noble” from Old Irish ail. It also means “beautiful, handsome” from Scottish Gaelic àlainn (beautiful, fine, splendid). Alan may also be derived from the name of a Celtic god, Alaunus, which may be derived from Proto-Celtic *aleti meaning…

Torrence

Torrence comes from a Scottish surname derived from a place name derived from Gaelic torran meaning “hillock” or “mound”. It may also have derived from an Irish surname, Ó Toráin meaning “descendant of Torán”, the latter an Irish male name meaning “little lord” or “little hero, champion” from Irish tor (lord, hero, champion) and the diminutive suffix -án. It’s also possible…

Kyla

Kyla is the feminine form of Kyle, which comes from a Scottish surname likely derived from Scottish Gaelic caol meaning “narrows”, “strait”, “channel”. It may also be derived from Scottish Gaelic coille meaning “wood, forest”. Origin: Scottish Gaelic Variants: Kylah (English)   Male forms: Kyle (English)  

Creagan

Creagan is a variant spelling of Creegan, the anglicized form of Gaelic surname Ó Croidheagáin meaning “descendant of Croidheagán”, the latter a diminutive of Irish croidhe, a dated spelling of croí meaning “heart” derived from PIE root *ḱḗr (heart). Creagan is also a Scottish Gaelic word meaning “rocks”, the plural form of creag (rock). Origin: Proto-Indo-European, Scottish Gaelic Variants: Creegan (Irish, English)