Animals, Birds, Color, Female, H names, Hebrew, Hen, Male, Physical Attributes, Place names, Proto-Celtic, Proto-Indo-European, Surname names, Unisex, Virtues/Attributes, White

Henley

Henley comes from an English surname, originally used as a locational name for someone who came from a place called Henley. While the second element comes from Old English lēah meaning “wood; clearing; meadow”, the first element may possibly be derived from Old English héan via heah meaning "high, tall", or from Old English henn "hen". It's also possible… Continue reading Henley

Female, H names, Japanese, Male, Nature, Seasons, Sound, Unisex, Virtues/Attributes

Haruka

Haruka is a Japanese unisex name, though more common or girls than boys, with a variety of meanings depending on the kanji used: haruka 遙 "far off, distant" (can be used as a unisex name) haru 春 "spring (season)" + ka 歌 "song; sing" (春歌); haru 春 "spring" + ka 花 "flower" (春花); haru 晴 "clear up" + ka 香 "incense, smell, fragrance" (晴香); haruka 悠 "permanence" (can… Continue reading Haruka

Blue, Color, Female, Greek mythology, H names, Male, Mythology, Nature, Unisex

Hyacinth

Hyacinth is the name of a genus of dark-blue flowers, named after a figure in Greek mythology. His name was Hyacinthus (Hyakinthos in Ancient Greek), a handsome young man who was loved by both the god Apollo and Zephyrus, the West Wind, though Hyacinth preferred Apollo. One day, while they were playing with the discus, Apollo threw it and Zephyrus blew the discus off course, causing… Continue reading Hyacinth

Color, Female, H names, Japanese, Male, Physical Attributes, Unisex, Virtues/Attributes, White

Hakue

Hakue is a Japanese unisex name with a variety of meanings depending on the kanji used: haku 白 "white" + e 恵 "favor, blessing; grace; kindness" (白恵); haku 毫 "fine hair; brush" + e 衛 "defense; protection" (毫衛); haku 博 "doctor, PhD; fair, exposition; esteem; winning acclaim" + e 衛 "defense; protection" (博衛); Written in hiragana it's はくえ.   

Animals, Female, H names, Male, Place names, Proto-Indo-European, Surname names, Unisex, Virtues/Attributes, Wolf

Holland

Holland is the name of a region in the Netherlands divided into two provinces, North Holland and South Holland, which comes from Old Dutch holt lant meaning "wood land". There seems to be a popular folk etymology that the name comes from hol lant meaning "hollow land" in reference to its low-lying geography, but that seems to be… Continue reading Holland

Female, H names, Latin, Male, Surname names, Unisex, Virtues/Attributes, Word names

Honor

Honor is a virtue word name referring to something or someone who is honest, virtuous, dignified, esteemed, noble, someone with an excellent character or reputation. It comes from Latin honor which derives from an unknown source. Honor is also an English surname. Origin: Latin Variants: Honour (British English, Canadian English) Honoria (Late Roman) Honora (English, Irish) Honorata… Continue reading Honor

Female, H names, Male, Nickname names, Proto-Indo-European, Surname names, Unisex, Virtues/Attributes

Hallie

Hallie originated as a nickname for Harriet, the English form of Henriette, the French diminutive of Henri, the French male form of Henry meaning “home ruler” composed from Germanic elements heim (home) and ric (power, ruler). Hallie is also a surname made up from Old English heall (hall; residence) and lēah (wood, meadow, clearing) essentially meaning "dweller at the hall by the meadow", a locational name for… Continue reading Hallie

Female, Greek mythology, H names, Male, Mythology, Nature, Proto-Indo-European, Unisex, Virtues/Attributes, Word names

Helix

Helix is used to refer to a spiral or a whorl. In geometry it is used to refer to a curve on the surface of a cylinder or a cone in a way that its angle to a plane is perpendicular to the axis constantly, like a screw or a spiral staircase; anatomically it refers… Continue reading Helix

Female, H names, Male, Proto-Indo-European, Surname names, Unisex, Virtues/Attributes, Word names

Harbor

Harbor comes from the English word referring to a body of water along the shore deep enough to anchor ships though it can also be used to describe a shelter or refuge. The origin of the word comes from Old English herebeorg (shelter, refuge; military quarters) via Proto-Germanic *harjabergō (army shelter; refuge) which ultimately derives from a PIE source. Harbor… Continue reading Harbor