Halston comes from an English surname which originated as a locational name for someone who came from a village called Halston. The second element seems to be derived from Old English stān meaning "stone"; the first element may be derived from Old English hāliġ meaning "holy, sacred", so the name essentially means "holy stone", perhaps in reference to …


Chantal comes from a French surname meaning "stone, stony" which comes from Old Occitan cantal (stone); although its popularly become associated with Old French chant (song), there's no etymological link between the two. Origin: Proto-Indo-European Variants: Chantel (English) Chantelle (English) Shantel (English) Shantelle (English)  


Coralie is the French form of Koralia, which is a Greek female name derived from Ancient Greek korallion (coral), of uncertain etymology though it could be derived from a Semitic source, from Hebrew goral (small pebble) or Arabic garal (small stone). Coral is used to describe the hard skeleton left behind by marine polyps that forms a larger structure like a reef or an atoll. …


Hallr is an Ancient Scandinavian name which comes from Old Norse hallr meaning "rock, stone; slope, hill". Origin: Proto-Indo-European Variants: Halle (Norwegian) Halli (Ancient Scandinavian)  


Dunstan comes from an Anglo-Saxon name meaning "dark stone" or "black stone", made up from Old English elements dunn (brown; dark, bleak) and stan (stone). It's also an English surname originating as a locational name for someone who came from a place called Dunstan. Origin: Proto-Indo-European  


Houston is the name of a city in Texas as well as several other places. It originated from a Scottish surname, a locational name for someone who came from a place called Houston in Glasgow, Scotland. The name is made up from the given name Hugh meaning “heart, thought, mind, spirit” derived from Proto-Germanic element *hugiz (mind; thought; understanding) which …


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)  


Perina could be a variant spelling of Pierina, an Italian diminutive of Piera, the feminine form of Piero which is the Italian form of Peter meaning "stone, rock" from Greek Petros. It's also an elaborated form of pera, the Italian word for "pear"; it's the name of the heroine in the Italian folktale The Little Girl Sold with the Pears. Origin: Ancient …


Pedro is the Spanish and Portuguese form of Peter, the English form of Ancient Greek Petros meaning “stone, rock” derived from an unknown source. Pedro is also a surname originating from the given name. The name was used by Shakespeare for one of his characters in his play Much Ado About Nothing (1598-99). Nicknames: Pedrinho (Portuguese) Origin: Ancient Greek Variants …


Macon is an anglicized spelling of Maçon, a French surname meaning "mason", likely an occupational name for a stonemason. It may also be derived from a habitational name, from the French city of Mâcon, which may be an oblique form of Germanic personal name Mako, via Mago, a short form of a compound name from Old High German maht meaning "strength, …


Alana is the feminine form of Alan, an English male name of uncertain etymology which may possibly mean “little rock” or “noble” from Old Irish ail. It also means “beautiful, handsome” from Scottish Gaelic àlainn (beautiful, fine, splendid). Alan may also be derived from the name of a Celtic god, Alaunus, which may be derived from Proto-Celtic *aleti meaning “to nourish, grow” from Proto-Indo-European …


Stanton comes from an English surname, a locational name meaning "stone settlement", referring to a place built on or near stony ground, or in some cases a town built near some prehistoric stone monuments. Nicknames: Stan Origin: Proto-Indo-European Variants: Staunton (English)