Tamas

Tamas is the anglicized form of Tamás (pr. taw-mash), the Hungarian form of Thomas, the Greek form of Aramaic name Ta’oma meaning “twin”. Tamas is also a philosophical concept in Hindu philosophy which derives from Sanskrit meaning "darkness" which comes from a PIE root word *temH- (dark). It is one of the three gunas (translated as "quality", it refers to three principles or tendencies that are everywhere … Continue reading Tamas

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Telemachus

Telemachus is an Ancient Greek male name possibly meaning "far away from battle" or "fighting from afar", maybe in reference to an archer. It's made up from Ancient Greek têle (far away, far off) via Proto-Indo-European *kʷel- (to turn, far); and mákhē (battle, combat) of uncertain origin, perhaps pre-Greek in origin. Telemachus is the son of Odysseus and Penelope who was only a baby when … Continue reading Telemachus

Tracy

Tracy is an English unisex given name derived from a surname originally from a place name in Normandy, France. It derives from Gallo-Roman given name Thracius with a locational suffix meaning "Thracian's settlement" or "domain of Thracius", Thracius being a Roman name referring to someone who came from Thrace or was a Thracian. The name comes from Latin thrax which may … Continue reading Tracy

Trey

Trey came about s a nickname for someone who was a third child or usually the third of their name, which comes from Old French treis meaning "three" derived from Latin trēs (three) via Proto-Indo-European *tréyes (three). In cards or dice a trey refers to having a rank of three. Origin: Proto-Indo-European    

Teigo

Teigo is a Japanese male name with a variety of meanings depending on the kanji used, such as: "happiness; blessed; good fortune; auspicious + I; my; our; one's own" (禎吾); "determine; fix; establish; decide + enlightenment; perceive; discern; realize; understand" (定悟); Teigo is also a word meaning "emperor's name", a posthumous name given to Japanese … Continue reading Teigo

Tavish

Tavish is a Scottish male name, the anglicized form of Thàmhais which is the vocative case of Tàmhas, the Scottish form of Thomas which is the Greek form of an Aramaic name, Ta’oma, meaning “twin". Origin: Aramaic Variants: Tàmhas (Scottish) Tòmas (Scottish) Thàmhais (Scottish) Thomas (English, French, German, Dutch, Swedish, Norwegian, Danish, Greek)  

Teague

Teague is an anglicized form of Tadhg, an Irish male  meaning "poet" derived from Proto-Celtic *tazgos (poet, storyteller). Teague is also a surname derived from the given name, while Teagan is a diminutive of Tadhg meaning "little Teague". Origin: Proto-Celtic Variants: Tadhg (Irish, Scottish) Tadg (Irish, Scottish) Teige (Irish) Teigue (Irish) Tadhgán (Irish) Teagan (English) Tighe (Irish)  

Tyler

Tyler comes from an English occupational name for someone who malid down tiles. It derives from Latin tegula meaning "to cover" from Ancient Greek tégos (roof, cover) from a Proto-Indo-European root word *(s)teg- (to cover). Nicknames: Ty Origin: Proto-Indo-European Variants: Tylar (English) Tylor (English)  

Tyson

Tyson comes from an English surname, either a variant of Dyson, a matronymic surname meaning "son of Dye", Dye being a medieval form of Dionysia, the female form of Dionysius, the Greek god of vine, wine, pleasure, festivity, madness, and wild frenzy, who represented both the intoxicating madness of wine as well as its beneficient qualities. Although the etymology of his name isn’t quite … Continue reading Tyson

Tzafrir

Tzafrir (pr. za-freer) is the Hebrew form of Zephyr, the English form of Greek Zephyrus,  the name of the Greek god of the west wind and is the gentlest of winds, known as the messanger of spring, which is why the name is associated with a gentle, mild breeze. The etymology of the name may be related to Ancient … Continue reading Tzafrir