Makenna

Makenna is a variant of McKenna, an anglicized form of Gaelic Mac Cionaodha meaning "son of Cionaodh", Cionaodh meaning "beloved of Aodh" composed of Irish cion (love, affection; regard) and Aodh (also spelled Áed, the name of the Celtic god of fire) meaning "fire". It could also be a variant of Cináed meaning "born of fire", also anglicized as Kenneth.  Nicknames: Kenna Origin: Proto-Indo-European   …

Hawkins

Hawkins comes from an English surname with several possible meanings: it's a diminutive of Hawk which refers to the bird. It comes from Old English Hafoc (hawk), which originated either as an occupational name for a hawker or as a nickname for someone who resembled a hawk in some way; it's also possible that Hawkins is a …

Larsen

Larsen is a Danish and Norwegian surname, a patronymic name meaning "son of Lars", Lars being the Scandinavian form of Laurence, the English form of Roman cognomen Laurentius meaning “from Laurentum”, Laurentum being an ancient city in Italy most likely derived from Latin laurus meaning “laurel”. It derives from Ancient Greek daphne (laurel, bay), likely coming from a much older source; the letters …

Kenric

Kenric is a variant spelling of Kendrick, a surname with various possible sources and meanings: as an English surname it comes from Old English given name Cyneric or Cenric meaning "bold power" or "royal power" made up from Old English elements cyne (royals kingly) and ric (ruler, power, king); as a Welsh surname it derives from Welsh Cynwrig meaning "chief hero" or …

Kelson

Kelson comes from an English surname, made up of Old Norse personal name Kel, a diminutive of Ketill meaning "kettle, cauldron; helmet" combined with the patronymic son meaning "son of Kel" or "son of Ketill". Ketill derives from Proto-Germanic *katilaz, of uncertain origin, though it may be derived from Latin catillus (small bowl) via a PIE root word. Kelson is also …

Davis

Davis comes from an English surname, a patronymic name derived from the given name David, meaning "beloved" from Hebrew. Origin: Hebrew  

Nyx, Nix

Nyx is the name of the primordial goddess of the night in Greek mythology, the wife of Erebos (the god of darkness) and mother of their numerous children, including Aether and Hemera, and the Moirai (the three Fates). Nyx is also a homonym for Nix, a word derived from German nix meaning "nothing" and used as a …

Greyston

Greyston comes from an English surname, a variant spelling of Grayston meaning "gray stone" made up of Old English elements grǣġ (grey) and stān (stone). It's also possible that the first element is derived from Middle English greyve meaning "steward" combined with the patronymic suffix -son, with would make it a variant of Grayson. Origin: Proto-Indo-European Variants: Greystone (English) Grayston (English) Graystone (English)  

Bethel

Bethel is the name of a town in the Old Testament, meaning "house of God" made up from Hebrew beth (house) and el (God), both of which derive from a Proto-Semitic origin. Bethel is also a Welsh surname, an anglicized form of ab Ithel meaning "son of Ithael", Ithael coming from Old Welsh Iudhail meaning "bountiful lord". Origin: Hebrew, Proto-Indo-European    

Ellis

Ellis comes from an English patronymic surname, a medieval English form of Elijah, a Hebrew male name meaning “my God is Yahweh”. As a Welsh surname, it's the anglicized form of Welsh Elisedd meaning "kind, benevolent". Origin: Hebrew, Proto-Indo-European  

Maddox

Maddox comes from a Welsh surname, a patronymic name meaning "son of Madoc", Madoc being a Welsh male name of uncertain meaning. It could possibly be derived from Welsh mad meaning “fortunate, lucky; good” via Proto-Brythonic *mad (good) from Proto-Celtic *matis which ultimately derives from a PIE root word. According to Welsh folklore, there was a Welsh prince (Madog ab Owain Gwynedd) who apparently set …

Hansen

Hansen comes from a Scandinavian surname, a patronymic name meaning "son of Hans", Hans being the short form of Johannes, the Scandinavian form of John meaning "Yahweh is gracious". Origin: Hebrew, Proto-Indo-European Variants: Hanson (English) Hanssen (Danish, Norwegian, German) Hansson (Swedish)