Eldlilja is an Icelandic female name, a combination of Old Norse elements eldr (fire) and lilja (lily)- it's the Icelandic name for the orange lily (Lilium bulbiferum), also known as the tiger lily or fire lily. Origin: Proto-Indo-European, Egyptian  


Sindri is the name of a dwarf in Norse mythology who, along with his brothers Brokkr and Eitri, created many magical objects for the gods. The name comes from Old Norse sindri meaning "sparkling" or "spark". It's a popular name in Iceland. Origin: Old Norse Variants: Sindre (Norwegian)  


Kolfinna is an Ancient Scandinavian female name, the feminine for of Kolfinnr, made up of Old Norse elements kol (coal) and finnr (Finn, Sámi). Origin: Proto-Indo-European Male forms: Kolfinnr (Ancient Scandinavian)  


Karen is the Danish shortened form of Katherine, which is the English form of Greek Aikaterine though the etymology behind the name is not certain. It could be derived from another Greek name, Hekaterine from hekateros meaning “each of the two” or from Hecate, the name of the Greek goddess of witchcraft, the underworld, and crossroads. Though her name is of uncertain meaning it’s …


Geir is a Norwegian and Icelandic male name meaning "spear", derived from Old Norse element geirr (spear) via Proto-Germanic *gaizaz (spear, pike, javelin) derived from a PIE root word. Origin: Proto-Indo-European Variants: Geirr (Ancient Scandinavian) Gero (German, Ancient Germanic) Gervas (German, Ancient Germanic) Gervasius (Latinized Ancient Germanic) Gervase (English) Gervais (French) Gervasio (Italian, Spanish) Gervásio (Portuguese) Gerwazy …


Eva is the Latinate form of Eve which comes from Ancient Greek Eúa via Hebrew hawwah meaning “to breathe” or “to live”. Eva is also a variant transcription of Yeva, the Russian and Armenian form of Eve; it's also been used as an anglicized form of Aoife, an Irish female name meaning "beauty, radiant". Origin: Hebrew Variants: Eve (English) Hawa (Arabic) Eua (Biblical Greek) …


Kelda comes from Old Norse kelda meaning "a well, spring, fountain; bog, swamp" which seems to be derived from Proto-Germanic *kwellǭ (wellspring; spring; well) via a PIE root word. Kilda could be a variant spelling of it, but it's also the name of an archipelago in the Outer Hebrides of Scotland, known as St. Kilda. Though the etymology and meaning …


Anna is the Latinate form of Hebrew Channah meaning "favor" or "grace". Anna (also spelled Ana) is also a Japanese female name with a variety of meanings depending on the kanji used: a 亜 "Asia; rank next; come after" + na 奈 "Nara; what?" (亜奈); an 安 "calm, peaceful; safe, secure" + na 南  "south" (安南); an 杏 "apricot" + 奈 "Nara; what?" (杏奈); an 安 "calm, peaceful; …


Solilja is an Icelandic female name meaning "sun lily" composed from Old Norse elements sol (sun) and lilja (lily). Origin: Proto-Indo-European Variants: Sólilja Sóllilja  


Helga is a Scandinavian female name, the feminine form of Helge meaning "holy, blessed" from heilagr (holy, blessed) which comes from Proto-Germanic *hailagaz (holy, blessed) which is composed from *hailaz (healthy, sound; whole, unbroken; complete) derived from PIE *kóylos (healthy, whole); and *-gaz, an adjective used to denote something meaning "of being, having, or doing". Nicknames: Olya (Russian diminutive of Olga) Origin: Proto-Indo-European Variants: Hella (Swedish, …


Albert comes from Germanic Adalbert meaning "noble bright" from Germanic elements adal (noble) derived from Proto-Germanic *aþalaz (noble) and and beraht (bright, famous) derived from Proto-Indo-European root word *bhereg- (to shine). Albert is also a surname derived from the given name. Nicknames: Al, Albie, Bert, Bertie Origin: Proto-Germanic, Proto-Indo-European Variants: Adalbert (Ancient Germanic, German, Polish) Adalberht (Ancient Germanic) Albertus (Latin, Dutch) Adelbert (German, Dutch) Albrecht (German) …


Brynja (pr. brin-yah) is an Old Norse female name meaning "armor; coat of mail", derived from Proto-Germanic *brunjǭ (breastplate). Origin: Proto-Germanic Male forms: Brynju