Caelan Caelan is an Irish or Gaelic name of origin meaning many things but most commonly "slender".
Cafer Cafer (pronounced [dʒaˈfeɾ]) is a masculine Turkish given name equivalent to the Arabic masculine given name Ja'far. People named Cafer include:
Cagatay Hossain is a Turkish given name meaning "young horse". The name also occurs in Mongolia and other severe. First name also appears as a family name. The Mongolian variant of the name is Tsagadai.
Çağatay Çağatay is a Turkish masculine name. It is also used as a family name.
Çağdaş Çağdaş is a Turkish given name for males. People named Çağdaş include:
Caglar Acera (spoken: Tschaalar), a Turkish female and (mostly) male first name and family name meaning is "thrilled; live like a waterfall". Occasionally the spelling c occurs outside of the Turkish language.
Cahit Cahit is a Turkish given name for males. People named Cahit include:
Cakar C is a Turkish male first name and family name meaning "the bright one".
Çakar C is a Turkish male first name and family name meaning "the bright one".
Cakir Adams is a Turkish male and female name, meaning "bluish", as well as a family name.
Cakmak C is a Turkish male first and family name which has, inter alia, the importance of "Fire steel".
Çakmak C is a Turkish male first and family name which has, inter alia, the importance of "Fire steel".
Calle Calle is a Swedish male given name. Calle is a form of Carl. First name he is distributed in Scandinavia and Northern Germany.
Canberk Jorge is a Turkish male given name of Persian and Turkish origin meaning 'strong'; "someone, a stable personality who" made from the elements can, and berk.
Candemir Candemir is a Turkish given name for males and a surname. The name is composed of the elements can (spirit, life, or heart) and demir (iron).
Caner Caner is a Turkish male given name of Persian and Turkish origin meaning "lovable". Caner occurs as a family name.
Carl Carl is a North Germanic male name meaning "strong man" or "free man". The name originates in Scandinavia. The name equates royal status, it is the first name of many Kings of Sweden including Carl XVI Gustaf. It is popular in Denmark, Iceland, Finland, Norway, Sweden and largely popularized in the USA by Scandinavian descendants. Karl is a Germanic spelling very popular in Austria, Germany, Switzerland, Norway and popularized by German speaking descendants in the USA; Anglo-Saxon-Frankish variant Charles popular in Australia, Canada, France, New Zealand, the UK and the USA; Carlo variant name very popular in Italy and southern Switzerland; Carlos variant name very popular in Spain and Hispanic Latin America. Karol variant name in Poland and Slovakia.
Carles Carles is a Catalan male given name, which occurs occasionally as a family name. The German form of the name is Karl. Another origin and meaning of the name see here. The Spanish form of the name is Carlos.
Carlo Carlo is the Italian form of Karl. Derived from the old high German "Kabir", means the name "Man", "Husband", or even "free".
Casimir A male given name and surname is written Casimir also Casimir. As a first name, it has become rare in the German-speaking world. The name is Polish origin. There are several etymological interpretations: the name of me makes me (Russian Мир "peace" or "World") derived from the old Slavic word. The part kasi suggests the word kazać for "Donate" or "command" or "destroy" kazić. Thus the meanings range from "Peacemaker" or "Ruler of the world be" and to the "troublemaker".
Časlav Časlav is a Slavic given name, which has several spelling variants: Časlav (Cyrillic: Часлав) in Serbian, Čáslav or Čéslav in Czech, and Czasław or Czesław in Polish. In medieval Greek texts, the name is spelled as Τζασϑλάβος. The name consists of two elements, ča and slav. The element ča is a Slavic root meaning "to await" or "to look forward to", expressing the idea that the child is an eagerly awaited gift. The element slav is very common in Slavic anthroponyms. It comes from slava "glory", and has the sense of "good name" in the given names.
Caspar Three Kings is one of the Saints based on Caspar (the C Latinized tradition), Kaspar is a male given name Caspar is the Persian word for Treasurer and early Ethiopian for "Inner city or town". The latter remains in Arabic as a Kasbah, what from the Persian terms ghaz (treasure) and bar (Guide, manage, provide) is composed. Also could be a name with ethnic designation as a people or tribe called Caspii when Dionysius Periegetes on the western shore of the Caspian Sea, in the present-day Dagestan is occupied. Possible variants are Kasperi (Finnish), Gáspár (Hungarian) or Kaspars (Latvian).
Cathal Cathal is a common given name in the Irish, Scottish Gaelic and English languages. The name is derived from two Celtic elements: the first, cath, means "battle"; the second element, val, means "rule". There is no feminine form of Cathal unlike names such as Adrian. The Gaelic name has several Anglicised forms, such as Cathal, Cathel, Cahal, Cahill and Kathel. It has also been Anglicised as Charles, although this name is of an entirely different origin as it is derived from a Germanic element, karl, meaning "free man".
Cavit Cavit is a Turkish male given name of Persian origin meaning "forever".
Čedomir Čedomir (Cyrillic script: Чедомир) is a masculine given name of Slavic origin.
Chang-ho Chang-ho is a Korean masculine given name.
Chang-hoon Chang-hoon is a Korean male given name.
Chang-min Chang-min is a Korean masculine given name. The meaning differs based on the hanja used to write each syllable of the name. There are 25 hanja with the reading "chang" and 27 hanja with the reading "min" on the South Korean government's official list of hanja which may be used in given names.
Charles Charles is a masculine given name from the French form Charles of a Germanic name Karl. The original Anglo-Saxon was Ċearl or Ċeorl, as the name of King Cearl of Mercia, that disappeared after the Norman conquest of England.
Cheol-min Cheol-min, also spelled Chol-min or Chul-min, is a Korean masculine given name. Its meaning differs based on the hanja used to write each syllable of the name. There are 11 hanja with the reading "cheol" and 27 hanja with the reading "min" on the South Korean government's official list of hanja which may be used in given names.
Cherif Cherif, also Chérif (Arabic شريف, Šarīf DMG), is a West African and Arabic male given name, occurs as a family name.
Chesney Chesney is predominantly a masculine given name of French origin, which occurs as a surname in the English-speaking world.
Christer Christer or Krister are varieties of Kristian male name, derived from the Latin name Christianus, which in turn comes from the Greek word khristianós, which means "follower of Christ".
Christiaan Christian is a male given name and family name. The name comes from Greek & #160; Christianos 'Follower of Christ'; This is in turn derived from Greek & #160; Χριστός, Christós, the translation for Hebrew & #160; moschiach 'Messiah, the anointed one', referring to Jesus Christ. As a general term for 'Christ', he shows according to the book of acts (acts 11.26 & #160; EU) in Antioch, and spreads there as name.
Christian Christian originated as a Baptismal name used by persons of the Christian religion. It is now a given name born by males, and by females as Christiana and other feminized variants. An historically commonly used abbreviation, used for example on English 17th century church monuments and pedigrees, is Xpian, using the Greek Chi Rho Christogram Χρ, pronounced in English "chr", short for Χριστός (pronounced "Christos"), Christ. The Greek form of the baptismal name is Χριστιανός (pronounced "Christianos"), a Christian. The name denotes a follower of Christ, thus a Christian. It has been used as a given name since the Middle Ages, at first as a name for females, without any feminising word endings.
Christof Christof is a masculine given name. It is a German variant of Christopher. Notable people with the name include:
Christofer Christopher is the English version of the masculine given name Christoph (see origin, meaning, and Namenstagen there).
Christoph Christoph is a masculine given name. It is used occasionally as a family name. The name comes from the Greek and literally means "Christ-bearer". Christopher is one of the Christian Saints and one of the helpers. The latinised name is in German General [krɪstɔˈfɔːrus] pronounced (emphasis on the long third syllable), but [krɪˈstɔfɔrɘs] in upper German dialects (typical short stress the second syllable).
Christophe Christophe is a male given name and surname. It is a French variant of Christopher.
Christopher Christopher is the English version of the masculine given name Christoph (see origin, meaning, and Namenstagen there).
Christos Christos is the non-Greek version of a common Greek given name which is spelled in two ways:
Christus According to the New Testament (NT), Jesus Christ (from Greek & #160; Ἰησοῦς Χριστός Iēsous Christos, [iɛːˈsuːs kʰrisˈtos], Jesus, the anointed one) is the Messiah sent by God for the salvation of all men and son of God. With his name, the early Christians expressed their faith and the Salvation promises of the Old Testament (AT) based on the historical person of Jesus of Nazareth. The article is about Church teachings on Jesus Christ Christology.
Chrysanthos Chrysanthos (Greek: Χρύσανθος), Latinized as Chrysanthus, is a Greek name meaning "golden flower". The feminine form of the name is Chrysanthe (Χρυσάνθη), also written Chrysanthi, Chrysanthy and Chrysanthea.
Chuck Chuck is a male first name common mainly in English (American).
Chūichi Chūichi, Chuichi or Chuuichi (written: 忠一 or 勝人) is a masculine Japanese given name. Notable people with the name include:
Chul-soo Chul-soo, also spelled Cheol-su, Cheol-soo, Chol-su, or Chol-soo, is a Korean masculine given name. Its meaning differs based on the hanja used to write each syllable of the name. There are 11 hanja with the reading "chul" and 67 hanja with the reading "soo" on the South Korean government's official list of hanja which may be used in given names.
Chul-soon Chul-soon is a Korean masculine given name. Its meaning differs based on the hanja used to write each syllable of the name. There are 11 hanja with the reading "chul" and 31 hanja with the reading "soon" on the South Korean government's official list of hanja which may be registered for use in given names.
Chul-woo Chul-woo (철우) is a Korean masculine given name. People with this name include:
Cian Cian is an Irish male name, meaning "old-fashioned, very old", which probably dates back to the Irish say character Cian. The anglicised form of the name Keenan is derived from its diminutive Cianán.
Çiftçi CAMBA is a Turkish male first name and family name.
Cihat Cihat is a Turkish given name for males, meaning Jihad. People named Cihat include:
Ciro Ciro is the Italian and Spanish form of the name of Cyrus, which in turn is derived from the Greek Cyrus with originally Persian origin.
Civran Civran is a male given name, old popular form corresponds to the scientific form of Cyprien. There are also variants Cyvran and Subran. Cibrán (Occitan) and Cebrià (Catalan), which are forms were widespread in the vicinity and in the French territory, nor were systematically with French to make scientific Cyprien.
Claes Claes is a masculine given name, a version of Nicholas, as well as a patronymic surname. It is also spelled Klas, Clas and Klaes.
Clas Clas is a masculine given name. Notable people with the name include:
Claude Claude (English written cloud) a male and female French first name, a variant of the Latin Claudius and Claudia.
Claudio Claudio is an Italian and Spanish first name. In Portuguese it is accented Cláudio. In Catalan and Occitan it is Claudi.
Claudiu Claudiu is a Romanian male given name as a Romanian form of Claudius. The Romanian feminine form of the name is Claudia.
Clive Clive is an English male given name and family name. The name is derived from a family name meaning cliff ("Cliff", "Cliff", "Rock") to old English and one named originally person living near a cliff.
Clovis Clovis is the French variant of the given name Clovis, which in turn is an early form of Louis. (See to the other meaning of the name each there)
Çoban Campbell (Turkish for "Shepherd, Shepherd") is a Turkish male given name and surname of Persian origin.
Cobb Cobb is an English male given name and family name.
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.
Coen Coen can be a masculine given name, a surname or a place name.
Coenraad Coenraad is a Dutch given name. Notable persons with that name include:
Çolak Campbell is a Turkish male first name and family name. Campbell means "Person with scrub arm or crippled hand".
Colin Colin (sometimes spelled Collin) is a male given name. Colin is usually pronounced /ˈkɒlᵻn/ KO-lin, although some (primarily in the US) use /ˈkoʊlᵻn/ KOH-lin.
Colm Colm (on German: "Dove") is a masculine given name of Irish origin which derives from Columba of IONA. Another form is Colum. As a family name, Colm rarely occurs.
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.
Conle Conle, or Connla, is a legendary character in Irish Mythology. He was the Red son of the high king of Ireland Conn of the Hundred Battles. He was with his father on the hill of Usnech when he saw a beautiful woman, invisible to the rest of the company. She tempted him to go with her to the Plain of Delight and live forever, until Conn's druid Coran drove her off by singing, but not before she threw a magic apple at the boy.
Conn Conn is a masculine English- and Irish-language given name, as well as an English-language surname. The origin of the given name is uncertain. It may be related to the Old Irish cond ("intellect" or "mind"), or perhaps to the Old Irish cenn ("head", "chief"). The latter word-origin may have resulted from a popular, but incorrect etymology, applied to the Old Irish terms Leth Cuinn and Dál Cuinn; these terms originally meant "half of the chief" and "tribe of the chief" but were mistakenly regarded to mean "half of Conn" and "tribe of Conn". In some cases the given name is as a short form of non Irish-language names that begin with the first syllable Con- (such as the names Conor and Connor).
Connan Connan is a Breton and Irish masculine given name.
Connor "Connor" is an Irish and Scottish male given name, anglicised from the Celtic word "Conchobhar", meaning "lover of hounds", its popularity likely derived from the name of Conchobar mac Nessa, a semi-legendary king of Ulster described in the Ulster Cycle of Irish mythology. Variant forms of Connor include Conor and Conner. In its native Ireland, the Conor version is among the most popular of boys' given names.
Conradus Conradus is a masculine given name. It is often a latinisation of the name Conrad or Konrad, but is also a Dutch given name. People called Conradus include:
Constantijn Constantijn, Stijn, short form is a Dutch variant of Constantine.
Cord Cord (also cord, Coordt, Cordt or Kort) is a masculine given name. Presumably, the name is a short form of "Conrad". The name Conrad (or Konrad) means "the bold advice" boldly "to Council" and comes from the old high German. Middle High German, he is known as Kuonrât. The Latinized form is Conradus.
Cormac Cormac is a masculine given name in the Irish and English languages. The name is ancient in the Irish language and is also seen in the rendered Old Norse as Kormákr.
Cornel Cornel is a particularly Romanian male given name.
Cornelis Cornelis is a Dutch male given name as a Dutch form of Cornelius. Independent short forms of the name are inter alia CEEs, Mahesh and Cor.
Corrado Corrado or Corradino (female: Corrada or Corradina) is the Italian version of the name Conrad or Konrad.
Cosimo Cosimo is a masculine given name. Cosimo is the Italian form of the Greek name of Cosmas, the "neat", "morally" or "quiet" means (cf. κόσμος kósmos, "Jewelry", "Right", "World").
Coskun Coşkun [dʒoʃkun] is a Turkish male given name, occurs as a family name. Coşkun has the meaning "The lively"; "fiery", "enthusiastic".
Coşkun Coşkun ([dʒoʃkun]) is a Turkish word and may refer to:
Cosmas Kosmas (Κοσμάς), also Cosmas is a masculine given name of Greek origin. The name Kosmas derives from the Greek word κόσμος kósmos ab ("Jewelry", "Order", "World") and can "properly", "morally" or "calm" translate with.
Costanzo Costanzo is an Italian given name, translated from the Latin name Constantius. It is also used as an, originally patronymic, surname. As a surname, it may be preceded by di or Di (meaning "of"), with or without space.
Costas Costas or Kostas (Greek: Κώστας) is a Greek name. As a given name it is the hypocorism for Konstantinos (Constantine).
Craig Craig is an English-language masculine given name of an ultimately Celtic derivation. The name has two origins. In some cases it can originate from a nickname, derived from the Scottish Gaelic word creag, meaning "rock," similar to Peter. In other cases, the given name originates from the Scottish surname Craig, which is also derived from the same Scottish Gaelic word. Cognate forms of creag include the Irish creig, Manx creg, and Welsh craig. The English word "crag" also shares an origin with these Celtic words. The given name Craig is popular in Scotland, and is used throughout the English speaking world, though in North America it is often pronounced with a short vowel sound, as in "egg," while the British pronunciation sounds like the diphthong in "brain."
Cristian Cristian is a masculine given name. It is the Italian, Romanian and Spanish form of Christian. Cristian may refer to:
Csaba Csaba (Hungarian pronunciation: [ˈtʃɒbɒ]) is a Hungarian given name for males. The name may originally mean either "shepherd" or "gift" in Hungarian. According to legend this was the name of the son of Attila the Hun.
Csobán Csoban is a Hungarian masculine first name.
Csongor Csongor is a Hungarian masculine first name.
Ctibor Ctibor is Slavic origin male given name. It means honour and fight, warrior. Pronounced tstee-BAWR or tstyee-BAWR. Variants include: Ścibor, Stibor, Stebor, Czcibor.
Ctirad Ctirad (pronounced [ˈtscɪrat]) (Polish: Czcirad) is a Slavic origin male given name derived from the elements: chest "honour" and rad "care, joy".
Cuma Cuma is a Turkish male given name of Arabic origin meaning "Friday".
Cumali Cumali is a Turkish male name and also appears as a surname. Notable people with the name include:
Cumhur Cumhur (pronounced [ˈdʒumhuɾ]) is a Turkish given name for males. People named Cumhur include:
Cüneyt Cüneyt (IPA: [dʒynˈeːt]) is a Turkish given name for males. People named Cüneyt include:
Curtis Curtis is an English family name derived from a nickname, which in turn is the identical male name.
Cyril Cyril (also Cyrillus or Cyryl) is a masculine given name. It is derived from the Greek name Κύριλλος (Kyrillos) meaning "Lordly, Masterful" which in turn derives from Greek κυριος (kyrios) "Lord". There are various variant forms of the Cyril name such as Cyrill, Cyrille, Kirill, Kiryl, Kirillos, Kyrylo, Kiril, Kiro and Kyrill.
Cyrill Cyril Cyril is a Greek male given name. Greek Κύριλλος kyrillos 'the magnificent'. Kirill means also, legend '
Cyrus Cyrus the great (Greek Κύρος, Latin Cyrus) is a male given name, see Cyrus (name). In addition:
Czeslaw Czesław is a masculine Polish given name. The name Časlav was first in the 10th century in Serbia mentioned, for Prince Časlav Klonimirović.
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.