Ethaniel

Ethaniel is a combination of Ethan (which comes from Hebrew meaning “enduring, solid, firm, steadfast”) and Nathaniel (also from Hebrew meaning “God has given”), though it could also be an elaborated form of Ethan with the Hebrew suffix -iel meaning “God” or ‘Yahweh”, essentially meaning “enduring God” or “God endures”. Origin: Hebrew Variants: Ethanael (English) Ethanial (English)  

Agamemnon

Agamemnon is the name of a Spartan king, the brother of Menelaus, the husband of Clytemnestra and the father of Orestes, Iphigenia, Elektra, and Chrysothemis. He led the Greeks to Troy to retrieve his brother’s wife Helen after she was abducted by Paris. He was murdered by his wife and her lover Aegisthus after his return, likely in revenge for sacrificing their daughter Iphigenia to the goddess Artemis so…

Costache

Costache (pr. cos-ta-ke) is a Romanian variant of Constantin, the Romanian and French form of Constantine which means “constant, steadfast” from Latin constans. Origin: Proto-Indo-European Variants: Constantin (Romanian, French) Constantine (Latin, English) Constans (Late Roman) Constantinus (Late Roman) Konstantinos (Greek) Konstantin (German, Hungarian, Russian, Serbian, Bulgarian, Macedonian) Kostadin (Bulgarian, Macedonian) Kostandin (Albanian) Constantijn (Dutch) Konstantine (Georgian) Konstantinos (Greek)…

Gus

Gus is often used as a short form of names such as:  August, derived from Augustus meaning “great”, “venerable”, “majestic”; Gustavo (Spanish, Portuguese, Italian) and Gustav (Swedish, Norwegian, Danish, German) both deriving from Slavic Gostislav meaning “guest glory” from Proto-Slavic *gȏstь (guest) and slava (glory); Angus, the anglicized form of Scottish Aonghus either meaning “one choice” or “one strength, vigor, force”; the first element of the name comes from…