Camille Camille is a French male and female first name.
Can Can (Turkish pronunciation: [ˈdʒän]) is a common Turkish given name and surname, meaning spirit, life, or heart. It is derived from the Persian word Jan. In Turkish, the name Can is pronounced just like 'Jun', from the word 'Jungle'.
Canan Canan or Janan is a Turkish female name from Persian origin, meaning beloved, it may refer to:
Candan Cabana is a Turkish female and male given name of Persian and Turkish origin meaning "lovely, welcome", as well as a family name.
Cansel Laza is a Turkish male and (mostly) female first name of Persian and Arabic origin, formed from the elements can (life, soul) and sel (strong rain, flood, torrent), with the meaning of "exuberant person". Margie occurs as a family name.
Cansever Cansever is a Turkish name&surname and may refer to:
Cansu Cansu is a Turkish, most commonly female given name, and also a surname. It is composed of the words can (Persian origin, meaning life, soul or spirit) and su (native Turkish, meaning water).
Caoimhe Caoimhe (/ˈkwiːvə/ or /ˈkiːvə/ K(W)EE-və; Irish pronunciation: [ˈkiːvʲə]), anglicised Kiva, '"Quee-va"' or in Northern Ireland Keeva. It is an Irish language feminine given name derived from Gaelic caomh meaning "beautiful", "gentle" or "precious". As of 2014[update], it was ranked 19th most popular name among female births in Ireland. Pronunciation of Caoimhe varies depending on the area of Ireland in which it is used. It comes from the same root as the name Kevin. While fairly common in Ireland, it is rare and often mispronounced internationally.
Cara CARA is a feminine given name. It has its origin in the Indo-European language. He was acquired in the Latin or Italian, as well as the Q Celtic languages and means "the dearest, the expensive" (cf. French: Cher Ami, "dear, expensive friend"). In the Nordic languages, CARA is also an acronym for Carola in use. A common variant, especially in North America, is Kara.
Carin Carin is a given name and surname. As a given name it is a variant spelling of Karin. Notable persons with the name Carin include:
Carina Carina (Italian "the lovely") is a female given name, the German form is Karina.
Carine Carine is a feminine given name. Notable people with the name include:
Carissa Carissa (Greek: Καρισσα, also transliterated as Charissa or Karissa) is a feminine given name of Greek origin meaning "very dear" or "beloved". Charissa is also known for being close to perfection. Related names in other languages include Cara (Irish, Italian), Carys (Welsh), Cherie (French and English), and Cheryl (English).
Carlene Carlene is a girl's given name, a variant of Charlene, that reached a peak of popularity in America in the 1950s. US birth records show over 12,000 birth names as Carlene from 1916 to 1972 with a peak of 371 birth names in 1955.
Carletta Carletta is a female given name or a family name of Italian origin.
Carlota Carlota is a Portuguese and Spanish given name, equivalent to Charlotte in English. This name may refer to:
Carly In some cases, Carly is a pet form of given names such as Carla (a feminine form of Carl) and Carlin (another feminine form of Carla). In other cases Carly is an feminine form of Carl. The English Carl is borrowed from the German Carl, which is in turn derived from the German Karl (both Carl and Karl are cognates of the English Charles). Variant forms of Carly include the names Carley, Carlie, and Carli.
Carmelita Carmelita is a feminine given name in Spanish and English.
Carol Carol and Carole in English French form, Welsh Caryl or Carolyn, Italian Carola, german Karola, is a female, occasionally male first name. Carroll is another variant.
Carolina Carolina is a feminine given name in Spanish, English, Italian, Portuguese, Galician, Dutch and French. Pronounced kah-ro-LEE-nah (Italian, Spanish, Galician and Portuguese), ker-ə-LIEN-ə (English), kar-ə-LIEN-ə (English), Kah-ro-li-nah (Dutch). From the masculine name Carolus which is Latin for Charles (English), which generally means 'free man' or 'freeholder'; however, ". Carolina" can also mean 'song of happiness or joy' from a French origin.
Cassandra Cassandra is a Greek given name. In Greek mythology, Cassandra was the daughter of King Priam and Queen Hecuba of Troy; she had the gift of prophecy but the curse that her prophecies would never be believed.
Cassidy Cassidy is a given name derived from an Irish surname and ultimately from the Gaelic given name Caiside, meaning "clever" or "curly-haired." The name Caiside comes from the Gaelic word element cas, according to "Behindthename.com"
Catalina Catalina is a feminine given name. It is a Spanish form of Katherine. Catalina is an equivalent to Katherine or Catherine in English, Αικατερίνη (Ekaterini) and Κατερίνα (Katerina) in Greek, Cătălina or Caterina in Romanian, Екатерина (Yekaterina) in Russian, Caterina in Italian, Catalan and Ukrainian, Catherine in French, Katarzyna in Polish, and Catarina in Portuguese and Galician.
Catharina Catherine is a feminine given name from the Greek Αἰκατερίνα or Αἰκατερίνη (Aikaterina, Aikaterinē). The origin of the name is disputed; until the Romans took the name from the Greek adjective καθαρός (katharos = "in") that the importance of "pure" he wears to this day. The male equivalent (lat. Catharinus) appears only in combination with a uniquely male first name (about Barthélemy-Catherine). The name by which found widespread St Catherine of Alexandria in the 3rd/4th century.
Catharine Catharine is an English, rare also German, female first name; for its origin and meaning, see Catherine.
Catherine Catherine is a feminine given name. For the history of the name Catherine, see Katherine. The nicknames include Catie, Caty, Cate, Cathy, Cat, Kitty, Erin, and others.
Cathleen Cathleen is a feminine given name in the English language. It is a variant form of Kathleen.
Cathrin Catherine is a feminine given name from the Greek Αἰκατερίνα or Αἰκατερίνη (Aikaterina, Aikaterinē). The origin of the name is disputed; until the Romans took the name from the Greek adjective καθαρός (katharos = "in") that the importance of "pure" he wears to this day. The male equivalent (lat. Catharinus) appears only in combination with a uniquely male first name (about Barthélemy-Catherine). The name by which found widespread hl. Catherine of Alexandria in the 3rd/4th century.
Cathy Catherine is a feminine given name from the Greek Αἰκατερίνα or Αἰκατερίνη (Aikaterina, Aikaterinē). The origin of the name is disputed; until the Romans took the name from the Greek adjective καθαρός (katharos = "in") that the importance of "pure" he wears to this day. The male equivalent (lat. Catharinus) appears only in combination with a uniquely male first name (about Barthélemy-Catherine). The name by which found widespread hl. Catherine of Alexandria in the 3rd/4th century.
Catrin Catherine is a feminine given name from the Greek Αἰκατερίνα or Αἰκατερίνη (Aikaterina, Aikaterinē). The origin of the name is disputed; until the Romans took the name from the Greek adjective καθαρός (katharos = "in") that the importance of "pure" he wears to this day. The male equivalent (lat. Catharinus) appears only in combination with a uniquely male first name (about Barthélemy-Catherine). The name by which found widespread hl. Catherine of Alexandria in the 3rd/4th century.
Cecilia Cecilia, which is the name of Saint Cecilia, the patron saint of music, has been a consistently used name in the United States, where it has ranked among the top 500 names for girls for more than 100 years. It was the 274th most popular name for American girls born in 2007. It was the 317th most popular given name for women and girls in the United States census of 1990. It also ranked among the top 100 names for girls born in Sweden in the early years of the 21st century.
Celestia Celestia is a female given name, which is a variant of Celeste, and which means "heavenly" or "of the sky" in Latin. The name may refer to:
Celia Celia is a female given name (span. Pronunciation [θe'lja], English pronunciation ['siliə]). The Spanish diminutive is Celina, also Selina.
Cemile Cain is a Turkish female given name of Arabic origin meaning "The beautiful". The masculine form of the name is Cemil.
Cemre Cain is a Turkish male and (mostly) female first name of Arabic origin meaning "the expectation of gradually increasing heat in early spring".
Ceren Ceren is a common feminine Turkish given name. In Turkish, "Ceren" means "baby gazelle".
Cevahir Cevahir as Turkish form of Jawahir (Arabic for "the jewel") is a Turkish male and female name of Arabic origin, which occurs as a family name.
Ceyda Ceyda is a Turkish female given name, meaning "tall and beautiful woman". Another meaning is "the one, who helps everybody".
Ceylan Calderon is a Turkish female given name of Mongolian origin and more common family name. It is rarely as a male given name (similar to E.g. Kim in German). The name means "Gazelle".
Chae-won Chae-won is a Korean feminine given name. Its meaning differs based on the hanja used to write each syllable of the name. There are 17 hanja with the reading "chae" and 35 hanja with the reading "won" on the South Korean government's official list of hanja which may be registered for use in given names. Chae-won was the seventh-most-popular name for newborn girls in South Korea in 2013.
Chae-young Chae-young is a Korean feminine given name. Its meaning differs based on the hanja used to write each syllable of the name. There are 17 hanja with the reading "chae" and 34 hanja with the reading "young" on the South Korean government's official list of hanja which may be registered for use in given names.
Chaima Chaima (Arabic: شيما) is a feminine given name of Arabic origin that may refer to:
Channing Channing is a mostly male and also less common female name, which comes from the French and English or Irish and means "young Wolf". The name is used as a last name.
Charis Charis (/ˈkeɪrɪs/; Greek: Χάρις) is a given name derived from a Greek word meaning "grace, kindness, and life"
Charlie Charlie is a male as well as female first name. In Germany, he is but usually as masculine given name used.
Chase Chase is a male given name and surname in the English-speaking world. The name is predominantly in the United States and occasionally in women as first name above.
Chelidonis Camara or Chelidon is a Greek feminine name.
Chelsea Chelsea is an English female given name, given mainly in the United States of America.
Chilonis Chilonis is an ancient, Greek, female first name.
Chinami Chinami (written: 千奈美, 智奈美 or ちなみ in hiragana) is a feminine Japanese given name. Notable people with the name include:
Chinatsu Chinatsu (ちなつ, チナツ?) is a feminine Japanese given name which is occasionally given to men.
Chisato Chisato (ちさと, チサト?) is a common feminine Japanese given name.
Chiyako Chiyako (written: 千夜子, 智哉子 or チヤコ in katakana) is a feminine Japanese given name. Notable people with the name include:
Chiyo Chiyo is a feminine Japanese given name. Notable people with the name include:
Chiyoko Chiyoko (written: 千代子) is a feminine Japanese given name. Notable people with the name include:
Chizuko Chizuko is a feminine Japanese given name. Notable people with the name include:
Chizuru Chizuru (千鶴) is a Japanese feminine given name meaning a thousand cranes. Notable people with the name include:
Chloé Chloé is a French fashion house founded in 1952 by Gaby Aghion.
Chloe (also Chloë, Cloe, Chlöe, Chloé, Clowy, Kloe, Khloe, Khloë, Khloé, Kloé or Kloë) is a first or given name for girls, especially popular in the United Kingdom since about 1990. The name comes from the Greek χλόη (khlóē), of the many names of the Greek goddess Demeter, and refers to the young, green foliage or shoots of plants. The name appears in the New Testament, in 1 Corinthians 1:11 in the context of "the house of Chloe". The French equivalent is spelled Chloé.
Christina Alternate forms of the name, including spelling variations, nicknames and diminutive forms, include:
Christine Christine is a feminine name of Greek or Egyptian origin. It is derived from the word Christ, derives from the Koine Greek word Christós, ultimately derived from the Egyptian kheru, "word" or "voice", used to replace the Biblical Hebrew term mashiach, "anointed". It is a name in regular usage in French, English, German, Scandinavian, Dutch and Slavic cultures, and it is often associated with the meaning "follower of Christ." Other ways to say Christine are Christina, Kristina, Kristine, Kristen, Kirsten, Hristina, Cristina (most used in Spain and Latin American countries), etc. It is a popular name; for example, in 1968, it was the 14th most frequently-given name for girls in the United States. The name Christine can be shortened to Chris or Chrissy (Crissy), with the latter form more common, especially with the younger generation.
Chun-hwa Chun-hwa is a Korean feminine given name. Its meaning differs based on the hanja used to write each syllable of the name.
Chun-ja Chun-ja is a Korean female given name. The same characters may also be read as the Japanese female given name Haruko. It is one of a number of Japanese-style names ending in "ja", like Young-ja and Jeong-ja, that were popular when Korea was under Japanese rule, but declined in popularity afterwards. By 1950 there were no names ending in "ja" in the top ten.
Cicek Çiçek (Turkish for "flower", "Flower") is a Turkish female given name and family name.
Cigdem Sara (pronunciation: "Tschiːdem") is a Turkish female given name. It may refer to various plants in Turkish: crocus and Colchicum ritchii from the genus of "Timeless". Regionally, it means also sunflower.
Cihan Cammack is a Turkish male and female name of Persian origin meaning "world; Space, universe". The first name is more frequent in men.
Claire Claire or Clair /ˈklɛər/ is a given name of Latin/Viking origin via French; the name could mean "clear" or "famous". The word still means clear in French in its feminine form.
Clara Clara or Klara is a female given name. It is the feminine form of the Late Latin name Clarus which meant "clear, bright, famous". Various early male Christian saints were named Clarus; the feminine form became popular after the 13th-century Saint Clare of Assisi (called Chiara in Italian), one of the followers of Saint Francis, who renounced her privileged background and founded the order of Poor Clares.
Clarice Clarice is a given name of Latin and Greek origin. The "Clarice" spelling is the Germanic variant of the Latin Clarus (bright, clear, famous) and the Greek Clarissa (brilliant).
Claude Claude is a relatively common French given name for males, originating from the Latin name Claudius, itself deriving from 'claudicatio' meaning "limping" or "stuttering". It can also be an uncommon given name for females or a family name. The name may refer to the following:
Claudine Claudine is a given name of French origin. It is the feminine form of the ancient Roman name Claudius. In the United States, the name was considered on the verge of extinction by 2013.
Clélia Clélia is a name women of Italian origin, popularized in France by the novel by Stendhal, the Charterhouse of Parma.
Clelia Clelia is a feminine given name derived from the Latin Cloelia, associated with the root of the verb cluere "to have renown, fame," and the name therefore means "illustrious, famous." In Roman legend Cloelia was a maiden who was given to an Etruscan invader as a hostage, but managed to escape by swimming across the Tiber.
Cody Cody is a primarily masculine given name, given mainly in the English-speaking world. It derives from Ó Cuidighthigh from the Gaelic surname, the anglicised form of Cuidightheach was used as a nickname for a helpful person. Variants are Coty, Kodey, Codie and Kody.
Colleen Colleen is an English female given name of Irish origin. The name means in Irish "Girl" or "unmarried, young woman". The original Irish spelling is Cailín. The name Colleen was brought by the Irish in the United States and is the Americanized spelling.
Colton Colton is a male given name, given mainly in the English-speaking world. He derives Cola of the Anglo-Saxon epithets, which in turn comes from the English word "charcoal" for coal and originally described a person with dark features. Colton in turn stands for a person from a town with coal in connection.
Concepción Concepción (Spanish for "conception", in reference to the Immaculate Conception of Roman Catholic faith) is the name of several towns and cities. The largest of these is Concepción, Chile, the conurbation of which is home to over one million people. Concepción is also a Spanish female name.
Constanze Constanze (also, Constance) is a female given name adopted from the Latin (Latin cōnstantia, literally "resistance, strength"). The name, which was common in the middle ages the nobility came up again in the 18th century. Constance is the English form inherited from the French.
Consuelo Consuelo is a female given name meaning "solace" or "consolation" in Spanish (a reference to the Virgin Mary, Nuestra Señora del Consuelo i.e. Our Lady of Consolation). It is sometimes misspelled as "Consuela" in the English-speaking world. People with the name include:
Cor COR is a Dutch, mostly male first name as shorthand by Cornelis.
Coralie Coralie is a French feminine name meaning "coral", derived from the Latin word coralium. It was the eighth most popular name for baby girls in Quebec in 2007.
Corina Corina is female given name of Romanian/German origin. Variants include Korinna, Corinna, Kora, Corri, Corinne, Corine and Coreen. Notable people with the name include:
Corinne Corinne is a female name, and the French or English variant of Corina, meaning "beautiful maiden". It has become popular following the publication of Corinne, a 1808 novel by Madame de Stael.
In the data base are, apart from modern and traditional first names also American, Arab, Germans, English, French, Greek, Hebrew, Italian, Latin, Dutch, Northern, Russian, Scandinavian, Slavian, Spanish, and Swedish first names.