Sprache auswählen / Language select / Langue choisir:
First Name Directory - Starting with S
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.
SimoSimo is a Finnish form of Simon or a Serbian male given name. People named Simo include:
SlavomirSlavomir is a masculine given name.
SretenSreten (Cyrillic script: Сретен) is a Serbian masculine given name of Slavic origin.
StanislavStanislav or Stanislaus (Latinized form) is a very old given name of Slavic origin, meaning someone who achieves glory or fame. It is common in the Slavic countries of Central and South Eastern Europe. The name has spread to many non-Slavic languages as well, such as French (Stanislas), German, and others.
StankoStanko or Stańko (Cyrillic script: Станко) is a variation of the Slavic masculine given name Stanislav. Notable people with the name include:
StanojeStanoje (Cyrillic script: Станоје) is a masculine given name of Slavic origin. The name may refer to:
StojanStojan (Cyrillic script: Стојан) is a masculine given name of Slavic origin.
SvetislavSvetislav (Cyrillic script: Светислав) is a masculine given name of Slavic origin.
SavaSava is a common male personal name in south Slavic languages, and is also used in Romanian and Bosniak. Perhaps the most famous example is the Serbian medieval prince turned monk Saint Sava. In Bosnia Sava could also be a female name, a result of the tradition of naming female children like rivers – in this case, after the river Sava. Saba is a popular Georgian variant.
SlavoljubSlavoljub or Slavolub (Cyrillic script: Славољуб) is a masculine given name derived from the Slavic elements: slava "glory, famous" and ljub "favour, love, to like". Nicknames: Slava, Slavko, Ljuba. Other form: Luboslav.
SvetozarSvetozar (Cyrillic script: Светозар) is a Slavic origin given name and may refer to:
SinišaSiniša (Serbian Cyrillic: Синиша) is a South Slavic masculine given name of medieval Serbian origin.
SlavenSlaven is a masculine Slavic given name. Cognates include Slavko. Czech feminine form is Slavena.
SrđanSrđan (Serbo-Croatian Срђан/Srđan) (sometimes written as Srdan or Srdjan due to lack of the letter 'đ') is a Croatian, Bosnian and Serbian masculine given name. The prevailing stance reckons this name originates from the Roman nomen (family name) Sergius, and this from a more ancient Etruscan name. The Latin names of two saints "Saints Sergius and Bacchus" are both translated as "Sveti Srđ i Vlaha" or "Srđevdan" or "Srđandan". The other possibility is that it derives from another Serbo-Croatian adjective: srditi, meaning angry, fiery, ardent. A medieval version of the name was Srdan. Srđa could be a form of Srđan. Most common nicknames are: Srđa, Srđo, Srki, Srle, Điđa, Đile, etc.
SrećkoSrećko (Serbian: Срећко) or Srečko is a South Slavic masculine given name. It is a Slavic form of Felix. The name may refer to:
SavatijeSavatije (Serbian Cyrillic: Саватије) is a Serbian masculine given name, a variant of Sabbatius. Notable people with the name include:
SlavišaSlaviša (Cyrillic script: Славиша) is a South Slavic masculine given name, an old Slavic origin given name derived from word "slav" - glory.
SpasojeSpasoje (Cyrillic script: Спасоје) is a masculine given name of Slavic origin.
StanišaStaniša (Cyrillic script: Станиша) is a Serbian masculine given name of Slavic origin. The name may refer to:
StracimirStracimir is an archaic masculine Serbian name. Notable people with the name include:
StrahinjaStrahinja (Serbian Cyrillic: Страхиња) is a Serbian given name. The name is pagan and dates back to medieval Serbia, where it is first attested in 1322 as 'Страхинья'.
SlobodanSlobodan (Serbian Cyrillic: Слободан) is a Serbian masculine given name which means "free" (Serbian: Sloboda / Слобода means Freedom, Liberty) used among other South Slavs as well. It was coined by Serbian liberal politician Vladimir Jovanović who, inspired by John Stuart Mill's essay On Liberty baptised his son Slobodan in 1869 and his daughter Pravda (Justice) in 1871. It became popular in both Kingdom of Yugoslavia (1918–1945) and communist Yugoslavia (1945–1991) among other Yugoslav peoples and therefore today there are also Slobodans among Croats, Slovenes and other Yugoslav peoples.
SlobodankaSlobodan (Serbian Cyrillic: Слободан) is a Serbian masculine given name.
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.