Ancient Germanic, D names, Female, Latin, Nickname names, Numbers, Place names, Surname names, Virtues/Attributes

Dixie

Dixie was once used as a generic name for the southern U.S. states from the Mason-Dixon line which defined the border between Pennsylvania and Maryland, and which later defined the boundary between free states and slave states. The name may have originated as a nickname for Dixon, an English patrynomic surname meaning "son of Dick", the… Continue reading Dixie

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Ancient Greek, Female, Food, Latin, Male, P names, Pear, Place names, Proto-Indo-European, Surname names, Unisex, Virtues/Attributes, Word names

Parley

Parley is an English word (also spelled parlay) meaning "to talk, to speak, to confer", referring to a temporary truce between enemies. It derives from French parler (to speak, to talk) which comes from Latin parabola (comparison, likeness; parable) via Ancient Greek parabole (to set side by side). Parley is also an English surname derived from a place name meaning "pear… Continue reading Parley

Female, Japanese, Latin, Latvian, Moon, Mythology, Physical Attributes, Proto-Germanic, Quechua, R names, Roman mythology, Sound, Virtues/Attributes, Word names

Runa

Runa has several possible meanings and etymologies such as: it is the Scandinavian feminine form of Rune, derived from Old Norse rún meaning "secret lore" which comes from Proto-Germanic *rūnō (whisper, murmur). it's also a Latin word meaning "dart" or "javelin"; it's also a Latvian word meaning "speech, delivery, talk"; it's also a Quechua word meaning "man, person,… Continue reading Runa