Oakley comes from an English surname, from a place name meaning “oak clearing” composed from Old English āc (oak) and lēah (clearing, meadow). Origin: Proto-Indo-European Variants: Oakeley (English) Oaklie (English) Oaklee (English)  


Drucilla is a variant spelling of Drusilla, the feminine form of Drusus, an Ancient Roman family name of uncertain origin. It supposedly derived from the name of a Gallic chief killed by a Roman soldier, Drausus, possibly meaning “strong”. I’ve also come across as it being derived from Celtic daru- or derwo- both meaning “oak”. It’s also possible that Drusus may come from…


Darren is a male name of uncertain meaning and origin. It may be a variant form of Darrell, which comes from French surname D’Airelle meaning “of Airelle”, referring to someone who came from there. Darren may also be a variant of Dara, an Irish male name meaning “oak tree” though it may also be an anglicized form of Dáire meaning “fruitful, fertile”,…


Elana is a female given name with several possible origins: it could be a variant spelling of Ilana, which is the feminine form of Ilan, a Hebrew male name meaning “tree”, though it could also be a feminine form of Elon, another Hebrew male name meaning “tree, oak tree”; Elana could also be a variant form of Helena,…


Jerrin seems to be an invented name, either a creative spin on Jeremiah, a Hebrew male name meaning “Yahweh has uplifted” or “Yahweh will raise”, or it could be a combination of names Jeremiah and Darren (either an anglicized form of Irish Dara meaning “oak tree” or a variant of Darrell, from French surname D’Airelle meaning “of Airelle”), or Jared (from Hebrew meaning “descent”) and Darren. It’s just…


Tanner comes from an English surname, an occupational name that referred to someone who tanned hides. It derives from Old French taneor or Old English tannere which ultimately derives from Celtic tanno meaning “green oak” or “oak tree”. Origin: Celtic    


Tawny is a given name and the name of a color, referring to something that is light-brown or brownish-orange. It comes from Anglo-Norman tauné, a past particle of taner (to tan) which ultimately derives from Celtic tanno meaning “green oak” or “oak tree”. Origin: Celtic Variants: Tawnee (English) Tawnie (English) Tahnee (English)