Saya

Saya is a Japanese female name with a variety of meanings  depending on the kanji used such as: "sand + question mark" (沙耶); "sheath, scabbard" (鞘)- it's a Japanese term referring to a sheath/scabbard for a sword; "little; small + night; evening"; "early; fast + dart; arrow" (早矢); "gauze; gossamer + design; figured cloth; twill" … Continue reading Saya

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Spencer

Spencer comes from an English surname, an occupational name for someone who was in charge of dispensing provisions in a rich or a royal household, so essentially meaning "butler" or "steward". The name comes from Middle English spence meaning "larder" from Old French despense (to dispense, to distribute) from Latin dispendere (to spend) from the Latin prefix dis- (apart, two, asunder) from Proto-Indo-European *dwís (twice, … Continue reading Spencer

Seven

Seven comes from the English word for 7, a number long since considered lucky, such as the idea of a seventh son of a seventh son being lucky. It comes from Proto-Germanic *sebun derived from Proto-Indo-European *septḿ̥ (seven). Origin: Proto-Indo-European    

September

September is the name of the ninth month of the year which comes from Latin septem meaning "seven" because it was originally the seventh month of the Roman calendar (which only had 10 months). Origin: Latin  

Seraiah

Seraiah is a Hebrew male name meaning "Yahweh is ruler" or "Soldier/Prince of the Lord" and is the name of several figures in the Bible. Although a legitimate male name, it does have potential as a female name as well. Origin: Hebrew Variants: Seriah Serayah (English)  

Scotia

Scotia (pr. skoh-sha) was originally the Roman name for Ireland, derived from Scoti or Scotti, a term used to refer to the Gaels, though it later came to refer to Scotland. The origin of the word Scoti/Scotti is unknown. It could possibly be derived from the name of a Celtic tribe of unknown meaning though that seems unlikely since there is no known … Continue reading Scotia

Sasha

Sasha is a unisex given name originally used as a nickname for given names Aleksandr and Aleksandra, the Russian and Ukrainian form of Greek Alexandros meaning "defending men" or "defender of men" composed from alexo (to defend, help) and aner (man). Origin: Ancient Greek Variants: Sacha (French) Sascha (German)