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



Carson comes from a Scottish and Irish surname of uncertain meaning though it's been linked to Curzon, a Norman-French surname meaning "short" from Latin curtus (short) from Proto-Indo-European root word *(s)ker- (to cut). Origin: Proto-Indo-European Variants: Karson (English) Carsen (English) Karsen (English)  


Croceus comes from Latin meaning "saffron" and "golden, yellow". The word derives from Ancient Greek krókos (crocus, saffron) which may be from a Semitic origin or it may ultimately comes from Sanskrit kunkumam. Croceus's feminine form, Crocea, was the name of Julius Caesar's sword, Crocea Mors meaning "yellow death". Origin: Semitic, Sanskrit Variants: Crocus (Latin, English)   Female forms: Crocea (Latin, … Continue reading Croceus


Carey is an English unisex name, derived from Irish surname Ó Ciardha meaning "descendant of Ciardha", the latter a given name derived from Irish ciar meaning "black" though it may also be derived from Welsh caer meaning "fort, castle", making it a variant form of Carew meaning "fort on the hill". Carey may also be derived from Irish car (love) which comes from Proto-Celtic *kareti (to … Continue reading Carey


Carlyle is a variant spelling of Carlisle, a surname derived from the name of a city in Cumbria, England. The place was originally called Luguvalium, originally a Roman settlement named by the Ancient Romans meaning "strength of Luguvalos", made up of Lugus, a Celtic god associated with the Roman god Mercury; the origin of his name is unknown though it's … Continue reading Carlyle


Carmelo is the masculine form of Carmela, the Spanish and Italian form of Carmel which comes from Hebrew karmel meaning "garden" and "vinyard". Origin: Hebrew Variants: Carmo (Portuguese) Carmine (Italian)   Male forms: Carmela (Spanish, Italian) Carmen (Spanish, Italian, Romanian, English) Carmel (English, Hebrew) Karmela (Croatian) Karmen (Croatian, Slovene, English) Carmella (English) Carme (Galician, Catalan) Carmelita (Spanish)  


Cassian is a shortened form of Roman family name Cassianus, a derivative of Cassius, another Roman family name of uncertain meaning though it may be related to Latin cassus meaning "empty, vain" derived from Proto-Indo-European *ḱes- (to cut). The name is either pronounced kash-an or kass-ee-an. Cassian is also a surname derived from the given name. Nicknames: Cash, Cass Origin: Proto-Indo-European Variants: Kassian (English) … Continue reading Cassian


Creed is an English word meaning “that which is believed” or to any set of beliefs, religious or political. It comes from Old English credo, creda from Latin credo meaning “I believe” via credere (to believe) ultimately derived from Proto-Indo-European *kerd-dhe- (to put one's heart, i.e. to believe, to trust in). Creed is also a surname. Origin: Proto-Indo-European … Continue reading Creed


Crimson refers to a deep purplish-red color originally derived from Arabic qirmiz from Persian kermes, the name of the insects from which the dye was originally prepared from; the name comes from Sanskrit krmi-ja meaning "produced by a worm" or "worm-made". Origin: Sanskrit Variants: Krimson (English)  


Casey comes from an Irish surname, the anglicized form of Ó Cathasaigh meaning "descendant of Cathasach", the latter being a given name meaning "vigilant" or "watchful". Origin: Irish   Variants: Kasey (English) Kacey (English) Kaycee (English) Kacie (English) Kaci (English)