Vaida Vaida is a Lithuanian feminine name. The male form is Vaidas.
Vaidevutė Vaidevutė is a Lithuanian female given name derived from vaidas, and devutis. The male form is Vaidevutis.
Vaira Vaira is a feminine Latvian given name. Notable people with the name include:
Vaiva Vaiva /ˈvaɪvə/ is a Lithuanian female given name of Baltic origin. It is a shortening of vaivorykštė (english rainbow). A rainbow was considered one of the manifestations of the Pagan destiny goddess Laima. The name was popularised by V.Krėvė-Mickevičius tale "Perkūnas, Vaiva ir Straublys" written in 1922.
Valentina Valentina is a feminine given name. It is a feminine form of the Roman name Valentinus, which is derived from the Latin word "valens" meaning "healthy, strong". Valentina in Italian also means "brave", Valentina may refer to:
Valeria Valeria or Valéria is a female given name dating back to the Latin verb valere, meaning "to be healthy" or "to be strong". The male version is Valerius, Valerio or Valery. Valeria is also connected to the same root with the name, "Valentine," and "Valerian," or "Valeriana officinalis," the herb.
Valerie Valerie is almost always a feminine given name in English, derived directly from the French Valérie (a female-only name) and ultimately from the Latin Valeria. Valerie is also used as a nickname for Valeria. Both are often shortened to Val. Valéry or Valery is a masculine given name in parts of Europe (particularly in France and Russia), as well as a common surname in Francophone countries. Another, much rarer, French masculine form can be Valėre.
Vanessa Vanessa is a feminine given name, especially popular in the United States, Germany and Brazil. It was invented by the Anglo-Irish writer Jonathan Swift for Esther Vanhomrigh, whom Swift had met in 1708 and whom he tutored. The name was created by taking "Van" from Vanhomrigh's last name and adding "Essa", a pet form of Esther.
Vanja Vanja is originally a nickname for Ivan. Vanja may refer to:
Vanna Vanna (pronounced in Italian: [ˈvanna] and in English: /ˈvænə/) is a given name that first appeared in recorded European history circa 1294. The Italian medieval feminine name originated in Tuscany, and is particular to Florence, Italy.
Vappu Vappu (Finland Swedish: Vappen, the 1st of May) is the Festival of spring, the students and the workers in Finland. Vappu is a public holiday. The date and the centuries-old traditions associated stand in the tradition of WALPURGIS night. His today's political meaning is analogous to the German may day, beyond the social importance in Finland.
Vassiliki Vassiliki (Greek: Βασιλική) or Vasso (Greek: Βάσω) is a Greek feminine given name. The male version of this name is Vassilios.
Veronica Veronica is a female given name, the Latin transliteration of the Greek name Berenice, Βερενίκη. This was the Macedonian form of the Athenian Φερενίκη, Phereníkē, or Φερονίκη, Pheroníkē, from φέρειν, phérein, to bring, and νίκη, níkê, "victory", i.e. "she who brings victory". The Ancient Macedonian form of the name was popularized because of its extensive use as a royal feminine name by the reigning dynasties of the states of the Diadochi of Alexander the Great throughout the Eastern Mediterranean during the Hellenistic age, most notably by the Ptolemies of Egypt and by the Seleucids of Asia. In medieval etymology, Veronica was sometimes wrongly supposed to derive from Latin vera (true) and Greek eikon (image). Its popularity in medieval and modern times is based mainly on the importance in Christianity of Saint Veronica and her Veil of Veronica. Pet forms of Veronica include Ronnie and Roni and the German Frony, as well as Vicki.
Veronique Véronique Véronique is a female given name. Véronique is a French variant for Veronika.
Véronique Véronique is a French feminine given name. It may refer to :
Vesna Vesna is a popular South Slavic female name derived from the name of Vesna, an ancient Slavic goddess of spring. It means "spring" in some Slavic languages. It is in use in Croatia, Macedonia, Serbia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Montenegro and Slovenia, where it was the fourth most popular name for baby girls born in 2006. It is also given in Australia.
Vibha Vibha /ˈviːbə/ is not a common Indian name. It comes from Sanskrit and is heavily referred to by the Gayatri Mantra.It may also refer to the Divine Mother, Gayatri. Vibha, a girl's name, means "Brahman's Primordial Light" or "Cosmic Light". It may also mean in simplest terms: Radiant, Shining,and Bright. It also means as wealth and prosperity. Other variations of the name are: Vibhavari (archaic)
Virág Virág is both a Hungarian feminine given name and a surname. The name also means flower in Hungarian. Notable people with this name include:
Virginia Virginia is a feminine given name derived from the Ancient Roman family name Virginius, a name probably derived from the Latin word virgo, meaning "maiden" or "virgin." According to legend, Virginia was a Roman girl who was killed by her father in order to save her from seduction by the corrupt government official Appius Claudius Crassus.
Virginie Virginie is a French feminine given name. It may refer to :
Virginija Virginija is a Lithuanian female name (derived from Virginius). The male form is Virginijus.
Viridiana Viridiana (Spanish, Portuguese, Latin), Viridianne (French, English), Verdiana (Italian) is a female given name of Latin origin as well as the name of an Italian Saint.
Vitalija Vitalija is a Lithuanian female given name, derived from Vitalij. The male form is Vitali jus.
Vittoria Vittoria is an Italian female given name taken from the male name Victor.
Vivian Vivian is a given name, originally a Latin name of the Roman Empire period, masculine Vivianus and feminine Viviana, which survived into modern use because it is the name of two early Christian female martyrs as well as of a male saint and bishop.
Viviana Viviana is a female given name, from which also the better-known first name Viviane derives, and which is related to his male form of Vivian. The origin of the name is found in the Etruscan language and means as much as "alive" (also Latin vivus). Described here run "Viviana" comes from the Italian and could be caused by the Latin name of martyr Vivianus.
Viviane Viviana is a female given name, from which also the better-known first name Viviane derives, and which is related to his male form of Vivian. The origin of the name is found in the Etruscan language and means as much as "alive" (also Latin vivus). Described here run "Viviana" comes from the Italian and could be caused by the Latin name of martyr Vivianus.
Vizma Vizma is a Latvian feminine given name. The associated name day is August 12.
Vladana Vladana is female given name. It is Slavic name. It is nickname of names Vladimira and Vladislava. Means to rule with greatness, to rule with peace or to rule, derived from the Slavic element volod "rule" combined with mer "great, famous" or mir "peace". Pronounced "vlah-dah-nah".
Vlasta Vlasta is a women's name. The Slavic base of the word, vlast, means homeland. It is also the short form of the masculine names Vlastimil and Vlastislav.
Vojislava Vojislava (Serbian Cyrillic: Војислава) is a South Slavic given name, a feminine form of Vojislav; it consists of two parts: "Voj" - which means "war, warrior", and "slav" - which means "glory, fame".
Vrushali The name of Karna's wife is not mentioned in Mahabharat. But it can be safely concluded that he had only one wife (unknown name). The name Vrishali makes sense as the name of Karna's wife because original name of Karna was Vrisha or Brisha as per original epic, hence his wife would be called as Vrishali also called as Brishali or Vrushali.
Vytautė Vytautė (abbreviated Vytė) is a Lithuanian feminine name. The male form is Vytautas and the abbreviation of Vytas.
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.