Hana

Hana is a multicultural name with a variety of meanings: it is the Czech, Slovak, and Croatian form of Hannah, which comes from Hebrew Channah meaning "grace" or "favor"; it's also an Arabic female name meaning "bliss, happiness"; Hana is also a Korean female name meaning "one"; it's also a Japanese female name with a variety of meanings … Continue reading Hana

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George

George is the English form of Greek Georgios, which means "farmer, earthworker" from georgos made up from Greek elements ge (earth) and ergon (work). George is also a surname derived from the given name. Origin: Ancient Greek Variants: Georgios (Ancient Greek, Greek) Georgius (Latinized Greek) Giorgos (Modern Greek) Yiorgos (Greek) Yorgos (Greek) Gjergj (Albanian) Gevorg (Armenian) Kevork (Armenian) Gorka (Basque) Georgi (Bulgarian) … Continue reading George

America

America is a unisex given name usually given in honor of the United States of America. It comes from Italian male name Amerigo, the medieval Italian form of Emmerich, a Germanic male name. While the second element of the name comes from ric (power, rule), the first part of the name is a little more complicated. It could be … Continue reading America

Issachar

Issachar (pr. ee-sah-kahr; Forvo) comes from a Hebrew male name of uncertain etymology possibly meaning "man of hire" or "there is reward" from Hebrew shakhar (hire, wage, reward, recompense). Origin: Hebrew Variants: Yissachar (Hebrew) Yissakhar (Hebrew)  

Emmeline

Emmeline is an Old French form of Germanic name Amalia, derived from Germanic word amal meaning "work" in reference to the idea of industriousness and fertility. Origin: Germanic Variants: Emmaline (English) Emmalyn (English) Emmelyn (English) Emelina (Spanish) Amelina (Ancient Germanic) Amalia (German, Spanish, Dutch, Italian, Romanian) Amelia (English, Spanish, Italian, Polish, Dutch, German) Émeline (French)  

Melisent

Melisent seems to be a variant spelling of Millicent, the English form of Germanic Amalasuintha meaning "strong labor" or "strong work" from amal (work, labor) and swinth (strong). Melisent, and Melisende, are the Norman French form of the name. Origin: Germanic   Variants: Melicent (English) Melisende (Medieval French) Mélisande (French) Amalasuintha (Ancient Germanic) Millicent (English)  

Amelia

Origin: Germanic Meaning: a variant of Amalia, which is the Latinized form of Germanic Amala meaning "work" from Germanic element amal (work), connoting ideas of industriousness and fertility.. It's often been confused with Aemilia which comes from an entirely different source and has an entirely different meaning. As well as being a female given name, Amelia is also … Continue reading Amelia