Melody refers to a pleasant-sounding succession or arrangement of sounds. It means “singing, chanting” which comes from Middle English melodie via Old French deriving from Latin melōdia, itself derived from Ancient Greek melōidíā (song, singing; chant; music) made up from Ancient Greek melos (song, tune, music) and ōidḗ, a contracted form of aoidḗ (song, ode; legend, tale, story), both of which derive from an unknown etymology….


Connor is the anglicized form of Gaelic Conchobhar meaning “lover of hounds” from Old Irish con (dog, hound) which derives from Proto-Celtic *kū (dog; wolf) derived from PIE *ḱwṓ (dog); and cobar (desiring) also derived from a PIE root word. Connor is also a surname derived from the given name. In Irish myth, Conchobhar mac Nessa was a legendary king of Ulster who was responsible for…


Duncan is the anglicized form of Gaelic Donnchadh which means “brown battle” from Gaelic donn which comes from Proto-Celtic *dusnos (brown) via Proto-Indo-European *dunnos- (dark), and cath (battle) also derived from a Proto-Indo-European root word. Another possible meaning I’ve seen for the name is “brown chieftain”. Duncan is also a surname derived from the given name. In Shakespeare’s Macbeth (1606), Duncan is the king of…


Hector is the name of the Trojan hero, the son of King Priam and Queen Hecuba, and the husband of Andromache. He was the most beloved warrior in Troy and considered noble, virtuous, and dutiful. Hector was killed by Achilles and his body dragged around by a chariot (though his body was preserved by Apollo…


Keegan comes from an Irish surname, the anglicized form of Mac Aodhagáin, meaning “son of Aodhagán”, the latter a pet diminutive (or sort of nickname) for Aodh, a male given name meaning “fire” from Old Irish Áed deriving from Proto-Indo-European *h₂eydʰ- (to burn, kindle; fire). Origin: Proto-Indo-European Variants: Keagan (English) Kegan (English) Egan (English) Eagan (English)  


Knox comes from a Scottish surname meaning “hillock” or “round hill” from Old Irish cnoc (hill, round hill), a habitational surname referring to someone who lived near a hilltop. Origin: Old Irish