Sprache auswählen / Language select / Langue choisir:
First Name Directory - Starting with B
This site is dedicated to maintaining a database of first names from all over the world. We are still working to add all meanings to the names and sort them by gender, ethic and other behavior.
Most names come from the European and Arab area, especially italian, spanish, french and german firstnames.
BorislavBorislav or Boryslav (Cyrillic script: Борислав) is a Slavic male given name.
BracoBraco (given name) may refer to:
BerislavBerislav is a Slavic masculine given name derived from beri - "he/she carries" and slava - "glory, fame". Feminine form is Berislava. Another spelling is Berisav.
BožidarBožidar (Bulgarian, Serbian Cyrillic: Божидар, Polish: Bożydar, sometimes transliterated as Bojidar, or Bozhidar) is a Slavic given name meaning "Divine gift". It is a calque of the Greek name Theodore, itself derived from the Greek word "Theodoros". Božo is a nickname form of Božidar. People with the name include:
BoškoBoško (Cyrillic script: Бошко) is a Serbo-Croatian male given name.
BobanBoban (Serbian: Бобан) is a Croatian family name and Serbian and Montenegrin masculine given name. Among Serbs, Montenegrins and Macedonians, Boban might be used as a nickname form of the name "Slobodan" or "Bogdan". Most Croats named "Boban" are originally from village named Bobanova Draga in the municipality of Grude, Bosnia and Herzegovina. Boban is also a name used in the South Indian population. Notable people with the name include:
BogoljubBogoljub (Serbian Cyrillic: Богољуб) is a Serbian masculine given name, meaning "love of God".
BorivojeBorivoje (Serbian Cyrillic: Боривоје) is a Serbian masculine given name of Slavic origin.
BrajanBrajan is a Serbian male given name.
Branivojević noble familyThe Branivojević (Serbian: Бранивојевићи) was a Serbian noble family that held possessions in Hum. The progenitor, Branivoje, served King Stefan Milutin (r. 1282–1321), and was given rule of Ston and Pelješac. The family had by 1325 emerged as the strongest family in Zahumlje ("Hum"). In 1326, while serving Serbian king Stefan Dečanski (r. 1321–31), Branoje Branivojević, the lord of Ston and Pelješac, was given a great two-handed sword. Probably at their highest point they ruled from Cetina river to the town of Kotor. Internal fights provided opportunity for the peripheral nobility, which would have bad consequences in the west, Hum; the Branivojević brothers entered politics in the relations with Venice, Croatian magnates and Bosnian ban. Though nominal vassals of Serbia, the Branivojević family attacked Serbian interests and other local nobles of Hum, who in 1326 turned against Serbia and the Branivojevići. The Hum nobility approached Stjepan Kotromanić II, the ban of Bosnia, who then annexed most of Hum. The Draživojevići of Nevesinje, as vassals of the Bosnian Ban, became the leading family of Hum in 1330s.
BratislavBratislav (Cyrillic script: Братислав) is a Slavic origin given name meaning: "brat" - relative, brother and "slava" - glory, fame. Feminine form is Bratislava. The name may refer to:
BudimirBudimir (Cyrillic script: Будимир) may refer to:
BranislavBranislav (Serbian Cyrillic: Бранислав) is a Czech, Croatian, Slovak, Serbian, and Slovene given name. It also appears in Polish as Bronisław and Russian as Bronislav. The name is derived from the Slavic elements borni-ti (to protect) and slav-a (glory) and means "warrior".
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.
Note: With an international list of names it can occur that some first names are identical to label names. Hereby we point out that all used marks are property of their respective owners.