WhatName

Names starting with Fe

Feodot - Russian form of Greek Theodotos, meaning "god-given."
Felícian - Hungarian form of Latin Feliciana, meaning "happy" or "lucky."
Fenfang - Chinese name meaning "fragrant."
Felice - French form of Latin Felicia, meaning "happy" or "lucky." Compare with masculine Felice.
Feiga - Variant spelling of Yiddish Feige, meaning "fig."
Federico - Italian and Spanish form of Latin Fredericus, meaning "peaceful ruler."
Fetije - Possibly a pet form of Albanian Fatjeta, meaning "lucky."
Ferdinand -   Anglicized form of Irish Gaelic Fearghus, meaning "strong-man."
Fester - Low German pet form of Latin Silvester, meaning "from the forest."
Femie - Short form of English Eufemia, meaning "Well I speak."
Fedir - Ukrainian form of Russian Fedar, meaning "gift of God."
Ferka -  Romanian form of Hungarian Ferkó, a pet form of Ferenc, meaning "French."
Fermín - Spanish form of Latin Firminus, meaning "firm, steadfast."
Félicité - French unisex form of Latin Felix, meaning "happy" or "lucky."
Felicien - French form of Roman Latin Felicianus, meaning "happy" or "lucky."
Felicja - Feminine form of Polish Felicjan, meaning "happy" or "lucky."
Fearghus - Gaelic name composed of the elements fear "man" and gus "ability, strength, vigor," hence "strong-man."
Fearchar - Gaelic name composed of the elements fear "man" and char "dear," hence "dear man."
Ferrão - Portuguese form of Visigothic Frithnanth, meaning "ardent for peace."
Ferruccio - Pet form of Italian Ferro, meaning "iron."
Feodosiy - Russian form of Latin Theodosius, meaning "god-giving."
Fernão - Portuguese form of Visigothic Frithnanth, meaning "ardent for peace."
Felipina - Pet form of Spanish Felipa, meaning "lover of horses."
Feodora - Feminine form of Russian Feodor, meaning "gift of God."
Fearghas - Variant spelling of Gaelic Fearghus, meaning "strong-man." 
Ferrant - Variant spelling of French Ferrand, meaning "ardent for peace."
Felicitás - Hungarian form of Roman Latin Felicitas, meaning "fortune; good luck."
Femi - Egyptian name meaning "love."
Feardorcha - Gaelic name composed of the elements fear "man" and dorcha "dark," hence "dark man."
Feofilakt - Russian form of Greek Theophylaktos, meaning "God-guard."
Feliciano - Italian, Portuguese and Spanish form of Roman Latin Felicianus, meaning "happy" or "lucky."
Féidhlimidh - Irish Gaelic name, possibly derived from the word féile, meaning "hospitable."
Felícia - Hungarian form of Latin Felicia, meaning "happy" or "lucky."
Fernándo - Spanish form of Visigothic Frithnanth, meaning "ardent for peace."
Felicienne - Feminine form of French Felicien, meaning "happy" or "lucky."
Fenton - English surname transferred to forename use, composed of the Old English elements fenn "fen, marsh" and tun "enclosure, settlement," hence "marsh settlement."
Fergal - Anglicized form of Irish Gaelic Fearghal, meaning "man of valor."
Fenrir - Usually said to be an Anglicized form of Old Norse Fenrisúlfr, but according to Sophus Bugge, author of The Home of The Eddic Poems, this name, as well as Fenris, probably originated with Norsemen under the influence of Christianity, and was a word for "hell" and only later took on the meaning "swamp."
Felisa - Italian form of Latin Felicia, meaning "happy" or "lucky."
Feivel - Yiddish form of Latin Phoebus, meaning "shining one."
Ferdie - Pet form of English Ferdinand, meaning "ardent for peace."
Ferne - Variant spelling of English Fern, meaning "fern."
Felisha - English form of Latin Felicia, meaning "happy" or "lucky."
Fédor - Variant form of Russian Fyodor, meaning "gift of God."
Fédora - Feminine form of Russian Fédor, meaning "gift of God."
Féidhelm - Feminine form of Irish Gaelic Féidhlim, possibly meaning "hospitable." In Irish legend, this was the name of a daughter of Conchobhar.
Féidhlim - Short form of Irish Gaelic Féidhlimidh, possibly meaning "hospitable."
Félicie - Feminine form of French unisex Félicité, meaning "happy" or "lucky."
Félix - French form of Latin Felix, meaning "happy" or "lucky."
Fearghal - Gaelic name composed of the elements fear "man" and gal "valor," hence "man of valor."
Fechín - Variant spelling of Irish Gaelic Feichín, meaning "little raven."
Fedar - Variant spelling of Russian Fedor, meaning "gift of God."
Fedde - Pet form of Frisian Freddercke, meaning "peaceful ruler." Also used as a pet form of other Frisian names beginning with frid, meaning "peace."
Fede - Basque name meaning "faith."
Fedelma - Variant spelling of English Fidelma, meaning "hospitable."
Federica - Italian feminine form of Italian/Spanish Federico, meaning "peaceful ruler."
Federigo - Italian form of Latin Fredericus, meaning "peaceful ruler."
Fedot - Contracted form of Russian Feodot, meaning "God-given."
Fedya - Pet form of Russian Fyodor, meaning "gift of God."
Feetrikki - Finnish form of Old High German Friedrich, meaning "peaceful ruler."
Feibush -  Variant form of Yiddish Feivel, meaning "shining one."
Feichín - Old Irish Gaelic name composed of fiach "raven, and a diminutive suffix, hence "little raven."
Feige - Yiddish name derived from the word fayg, meaning "fig."
Feigel - Variant spelling of Yiddish Feygl, meaning "bird."
Feiwel - Variant spelling of Yiddish Feivel, meaning "shining one."
Fekla - Russian form of Greek Thekla, meaning "glory of God."
Feliciana - Feminine form of Roman Latin Felicianus, meaning "happy" or "lucky." In use by the Spanish and Portuguese.
Felicianus - Roman name derived from Latin Felix, meaning "happy" or "lucky."
Felicidad - Spanish form of Roman Latin Felicitas, meaning "fortune; good luck."
Felicidade - Portuguese form of Roman Latin Felicitas, meaning "fortune; good luck."
Felicity - English form of French Félicie, meaning "happy" or "lucky."
Felicjan - Polish form of Roman Latin Felicianus, meaning "happy" or "lucky."
Felicyta - Polish form of Roman Latin Felicitas, meaning "fortune; good luck."
Felim - Anglicized form of Irish Gaelic Féidhlim, possibly meaning "ever good."
Felina - English name derived from the Latin word felinus, meaning "cat-like."
Felip - Catalan form of Latin Philippus, meaning "lover of horses."
Felipa - Feminine form of Spanish Felipe, meaning "lover of horses."
Felipe - Spanish form of Latin Philippus, meaning "lover of horses."
Felis -   Chamoru name meaning "happy."
Felise - English variant spelling of French Felice, meaning "happy" or "lucky."
Felyse - Medieval English form of Latin Felix, meaning "happy" or "lucky."
Fenella - Scottish Anglicized form of Irish Gaelic Fionnghuala, meaning "whiteshoulder." 
Feng - Chinese name meaning "galloping horse" or "wind."
Fengge - Chinese name meaning "phoenix pavilion."
Fenris - Usually said to be an Anglicized form of Old Norse Fenrisúlfr, but according to Sophus Bugge, author of The Home of The Eddic Poems, this name, as well as Fenrir, probably originated with Norsemen under the influence of Christianity, and was a word for "hell" and only later took on the meaning "swamp." 
Fenuku - Egyptian name meaning "born late."
Feodor - Variant spelling of Russian Fyodor, meaning "gift of God."
Feofan - Russian form of Greek Theophanes, meaning "manifestation of God."
Feofil - Russian form of Latin Theophilus, meaning "God-friend."
Ferapont - Russian form of Greek Therapon, meaning "servant, worshiper."
Ferd - Short form of English Ferdinand, meaning "ardent for peace."
Ferdinanda - Feminine form of Italian Ferdinando, meaning "ardent for peace."
Ferdy - Pet form of English Ferdinand, meaning "ardent for peace."
Ferdynand - Polish form of Visigothic Frithnanth, meaning "ardent for peace."
Fergie - Pet form of English Fergus, meaning "strong-man."
Fergus - Irish and Scottish Anglicized form of Gaelic Fearghus, meaning "strong-man." In Irish mythology, this was the name an Ulster hero.
Feri - Pet form of Hungarian Ferenc, meaning "French."
Ferkó - Pet form of Hungarian Ferenc, meaning "French."
Fern - English name derived from the vocabulary word fern, from Old English fearn, meaning "fern," a type of leafy plant. The name was first used in the 19th century when flower, plant or other "dainty" names were popular.
Fernán - Short form of Spanish Fernándo, meaning "ardent for peace."
Fernánda - Feminine form of Spanish Fernándo, meaning "ardent for peace."
Fernand - French form of Spanish Fernándo, meaning "ardent for peace."
Fernande - Feminine form of French Fernand, meaning "ardent for peace."
Ferox - Latin name meaning "the arrogant one" or "the obstinate one."
Feroze - Persian form of Arabic Firuz, meaning "victorious."
Ferran - Catalan form of Spanish Fernándo, meaning "ardent for peace."
Ferrand - Old French form of Visigothic Frithnanth, meaning "ardent for peace."
Ferrer - From a Catalan occupational surname meaning "blacksmith." Once popular with Catholics who gave the name in honor of the Valencian saint Vicente Ferrer.
Ferro - Old Italian byname for someone with a strong physique, meaning "iron."
Feygl - Yiddish translation of Hebrew Tsipporah, derived from the vocabulary word foygl, meaning "bird." 
Fedele - Italian form of Spanish Fidel, meaning "faithful."
Festus - Roman Latin name derived from the word festus, meaning "festival." In the bible, this is the name of the successor of Felix, the procurator of Judea who refused to bow to the pressure of the Jews who wanted him to condemn St. Paul to death for preaching. He is also known by the name Porcius.
Femke - Dutch name meaning "peace."
Fen - Chinese name meaning "fragrance."
Ferenc - Hungarian form of Latin Franciscus, meaning "French."
Feck - Pet form of Frisian Freddercke, meaning "peaceful ruler."
Felìcita - Italian form of Roman Latin Felicitas, meaning "fortune; good luck."
Fëdor - Estonian form of Russian Fédor, meaning "gift of God."
Felice - Italian form of Latin Felix, meaning "happy" or "lucky." Compare with feminine Felice.
Félicité - French unisex form of Latin Felix, meaning "happy" or "lucky."
Feliks (russian - Феликс): Polish and Russian form of Latin Felix, meaning "happy" or "lucky."
Felix - Latin name meaning "happy" or "lucky." In the bible, this is the name of a Roman procurator of Judea.
Femi - Short form of African Yoruba Olufemi, meaning "God loves me." 
Fenrisúlfr - In mythology, this is the name of a wolf, the son of Loki and the giantess Angrboða, popularly translated "swamp wolf," but probably originally meaning "wolf of hell." According to Sophus Bugge, author of The Home of The Eddic Poems, this name cannot possibly mean "swamp wolf," for there does not exist in Old Norse any derivative endings as -rir, or -ris. He believes Fenrir and Fenris arose under the influence of Christian conceptions of the devil as lupus infernus, combined with tales of the Behemoth and the beast of the Apocalypse, and was altered in form in accordance with popular Old Norse etymology. He compares Old Norse fern from Latin infernus to Old Saxon fern which was derived from Latin infernum, and explains that Fenrir and Fenris must have been formed from *Fernir from fern using the endings -ir and gen. -is, both of which were very much used in mythical names, including names of giants. He goes on to explain that the later connection with fen ("fen, swamp, mire") was natural, for hell and lower regions, such as the abyss, are often connected by imagination just as they still are today.
Fenrisúlfur - Icelandic form of Old Norse Fenrisúlfr, popularly translated "swamp wolf," but probably originally meaning "wolf of hell."
Fëdora - Feminine form of Estonian Fëdor, meaning "gift of God."
Felicia - Feminine form of Latin Felix, meaning "happy" or "lucky."
Felicie - German feminine form of Latin Felix, meaning "happy" or "lucky."
Felicitas - Roman myth name of a goddess of good luck, derived from the Latin word felicitas, meaning "fortune; good luck."

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