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Names starting with Ca


Carmelo - Spanish masculine form of Latin Carmel, meaning "garden-land."
Catraoine - Irish Gaelic form of Old French Caterine, meaning "pure."
Campion - Norman French surname transferred to English forename use, derived from the word campion, which was originally a status name for a professional "champion."
Caleb - Anglicized form of Hebrew Kaleb, meaning "dog" or "rabid." In the bible, this is the name of one of the twelve spies sent into Israel by Moses.
Carlito - Pet form of Portuguese/Spanish Carlos ("man"), meaning "little Carlos" or "little man."
Calida - English name derived from the Spanish word, calida, meaning "hot." 
Cathy - English pet form of French Catharine, meaning "pure."
Caoimhe - Irish name derived from Gaelic caomh, meaning "beloved, comely."
Cardea - Latin name meaning "door-pivot." In Roman mythology, this is the name of a goddess of health, door hinges, handles, and thresholds.
Carmine - Latin name meaning "song." 
Cate - Variant spelling of English Kate, meaning "pure."
Cashile - African Zulu name meaning "hidden; child of a concealed birth." 
Carys - Welsh name derived from the word caru, meaning"love."
Calanthia - Variant spelling of English Calantha, meaning "beautiful flower."
Cameron - Scottish surname transferred to unisex forename use, from the name of the great Highland clans whose ancestor had an ungraceful proboscis, composed of the Gaelic elements cam "bent, crooked" and sròn "nose," hence "crooked nose."
Carl - Older spelling of German Karl, meaning "man." 
Caradog - A derivative of ancient Welsh Caradawg, meaning "dearly loved."
Catharine - Variant spelling of French Catherine, meaning "pure."
Cady - Variant spelling of English Katie, meaning "pure." 
Caden - Irish surname transferred to forename use, from McCadden, an Anglicized form of Gaelic Mac Cadáin "son of Cadán," hence "little battle." 
Calandra - Italian surname transferred to forename use, meaning "skylark." This name may have originally been a byname for someone with a good singing voice.
Carolyn - English variant spelling of French Caroline, meaning "man."
Calder -  English surname transferred to forename use, probably from the place name Calder in Cumbria, composed of the Welsh elements caled "hard; violent," and dwfr "stream, water," hence "violent water."
Calista - Variant spelling of Latin Callista, meaning "most beautiful."
Calliope - Latin form of Greek Kalliope, meaning "beautiful voice." In mythology, this is the name of the muse of epic poetry.
Cathryn - English variant spelling of French Catharine, meaning "pure."
Campbell - Scottish surname transferred to forename use, composed of the Gaelic elements cam "bent, crooked" and beul "mouth," hence "crooked mouth."
Camilla - Feminine form of Roman Latin Camillus, possibly meaning "attendant (for a temple)." In mythology, this is the name of a warrior maiden and queen of the Volsci. 
Catherine - Later spelling of Old French Caterine, meaning "pure."
Candis - English variant spelling of Latin Candace, meaning "prince of servants."
Carolien - Dutch feminine form of Latin Carolus, meaning "man."
Caramia - English name derived from the Italian phrase cara mia, meaning "my beloved."
Carme -   Catalan and Galician-Portuguese form of Latin Carmel, meaning "garden-land."
Carmo - Portuguese form of Latin Carmel, meaning "garden-land."
Carna - Roman name meaning "horn." In mythology, this is the name of a goddess of flesh, and the name of a nymph loved by the god Janus.
Catutigernos - Latinized form of Welsh Cattegirn, meaning "battle lord."
Canicus - Latinized form of Scottish Gaelic Cináed (English Kenneth), meaning "born of fire." 
Callie - English pet form of Latin Callista, meaning "most beautiful."
Calfuray - Native American Mapuche flower name meaning "violet."
Cambria - From the Latin form of Cymru (the Welsh name for Wales), probably from the old Brythonic word combroges, meaning "compatriots," from the struggle with the Anglo-Saxons. 
Calla - English name derived from the name of the Calla Lily, from Greek kallaia, meaning "wattle of a cock," from kallos meaning "beauty." 
Cassiopeia - Latin form of Greek Kassiopeia, meaning "she whose words excel." In mythology, this is the name of one of the fifty Nereids who became the wife of Cepheus and mother of Andromeda. 
Carran - Anglicized form of Irish Gaelic Ciarán, meaning "little black one." 
Caetano - Portuguese form of Latin Caietanus, meaning "from Caieta (Gaeta, Italy)."
Caoilinn - Variant spelling of Irish Gaelic Caoilfhionn, meaning "fair and slender."
Candi - Variant spelling of English Candy, meaning either "candy" the sweet, or "prince of servants."
Carla -   Feminine form of German Carl, meaning "man."
Candice - English variant spelling of Latin Candace, meaning "prince of servants."
Cassie - Pet form of English Cass, meaning "she who entangles men."
Cadence - English unisex name derived from the vocabulary word, from Latin cadens "to fall," hence "flow of rhythm."
Camelia - Romanian name derived from the Latin name of the flowering evergreen shrub, camellia, named after the Czech-born missionary/botanist Georg Josef Kamel, from the word kamel, meaning "camel."
Casper - English form of Spanish Gaspar, meaning "treasure bearer." Early Christians assigned names to the three Magi ("wise men from the east") who visited the baby Jesus. They are mentioned but not named in the bible; Casper is one of them, the other two are Balthasar and Melchior. Also spelled Jasper and Kasper.
Calix - Short form of Latin Callixtus, meaning "most beautiful."
Carin - English variant spelling of Danish Karen, meaning "pure."
Cairo - American English name derived from the name of the Egyptian city of Cairo, from Arabic al-Qāhira, meaning "victorious." 
Candace - Latin form of Greek Kandake, which is of foreign origin, meaning "prince of servants." In Acts 8:27 of the New Testament bible, a queen of Ethiopia is referred to by this name. But it was not actually a personal name, but the name of a dynasty of Ethiopian queens. 
Caoilainn - Variant spelling of Irish Gaelic Caoilfhionn, meaning "fair and slender."
Candelario - Masculine form of Spanish Candelaria, meaning "candle."
Cadeyrn - Welsh legend name of the second son of Vortigern, composed of the elements cad "battle" and teyrn "lord, king," hence "battle lord."
Caprice - Italian name meaning"impulsive; ruled by whim." 
Cam -   Short form of Scottish unisex Cameron ("crooked nose"), and other names beginning with Cam-.
Caratacus - Latin form of Welsh Caradog, meaning "dearly loved."
Caris - English variant spelling of Latin Charis, meaning "grace."
Carlin - Irish Gaelic unisex name meaning "little champion."
Caj -   Short form of Italian Cajetan, meaning "from Caieta (Gaeta, Italy)."
Caryn - English form of Danish Karen, meaning "pure."
Calanthe - Variant spelling of English Calantha, meaning "beautiful flower." This is the name of a genus of orchid flowers.
Capaneus - Latin form of Greek Kapaneus, meaning "arrogant." In mythology, this is the name of one of the Seven Against Thebes. He is said to have had a body of immense size and strength, but he was notoriously arrogant and was eventually struck and killed by a thunderbolt sent by Zeus. His wife Evadne committed suicide by throwing herself on his funeral pyre. 
Cassiah - Variant spelling of Latin Cassia, meaning "cassia," a bark similar to cinnamon. 
Calisto - Variant spelling of Latin Callisto, meaning "most beautiful." 
Calvinus - Latin form of the French surname Chauvin, from a diminutive of Norman calve ("bald"), hence "little bald one."
Cathaldus - Variant spelling of Irish Gaelic Cathal, meaning "battle ruler."
Carrol - Variant spelling of English Carroll, meaning "hacker."
Cahal - Variant spelling of Irish Gaelic Cathal, meaning "battle ruler."
Cavan - Irish name derived from a place named from cabhán, meaning "hollow."
Cadice - French name meaning "chief."
Cande - Short form of Spanish Candelaria, meaning "candle."
Caradawc - Variant spelling of Welsh Caradawg, meaning "dearly loved."
?apeka - Hungarian form of Czech/Slovak Capeka, meaning "little stork."
Carmelita - Spanish pet form of Latin Carmel, meaning "garden-land."
Calogerus - Latin form of Greek Kalogeros, meaning "beautiful elder."
Cattegirn - Welsh form of Celtic Cadeyrn, meaning "battle lord." In Arthurian legend, this is the name of a son of Vortigern.
Carlitos - Variant spelling of Portuguese/Spanish Carlito, meaning "little Carlos" or "little man."
Candida - English name derived from Latin candida, meaning "clear and white," like pure quartz rather than the whiteness of milk. George Bernard Shaw used this name for his 1895 play of the same name.
Catharnach - Gaelic byname meaning "soldier, warlike."
Cadhla - Irish name meaning "beautiful."
Camila - Spanish form of Roman Latin Camilla, possibly meaning "attendant (for a temple)."
Cath - English short form of French Catherine, meaning "pure."
Cathleen - Anglicized form of Irish Gaelic Caitlín, meaning "pure."
Cathal - Irish Gaelic name composed of the elements cath "battle" and val "rule," hence "battle ruler."
Cailyn - Anglicized form of Irish Cailín, meaning "girl."
Cassiel - Latinized form of Hebrew Kafziel, meaning "speedy one of God." In Jewish lore, Kafziel is the name of an archangel. Unlike most of the other angels, Kafziel is a watcher,rather than a doer. He is called the angel of solitude and tears, and presidesover the deaths of kings. He is associated with the Seventh Heaven, the planet Saturn, and has even been worshiped by Satanists. 
Catmail - Welsh name meaning "battle prince." Other forms of the name include Cadoc and Cadfael.
Cancheriyb - Hebrew form of Akkadian Sinahheeriba, meaning "Sin (moon god) has taken the place of brothers to me." In the bible, this is the name of a king of Assyria, son of Sargon II.
Casimiria - Latin form of Polish Kazimierz, meaning "commands peace."
Caja - Danish variant spelling of Scandinavian Kaia, meaning "pure."
Carolus - Latin form of German Karl, meaning "man."
Carbry - Variant spelling of English Carbrey, meaning "charioteer."
Callixtus - Variant spelling of Latin Callistus, meaning "most beautiful."
Caomhghin - Variant spelling of Irish Gaelic Caémgen, meaning "little comely one." 
Cateline - Variant form of Old French Caterine, meaning "pure."
Carlotta - Pet form of Italian Carla, meaning "man."
Cai -   Variant spelling of Scandinavian Kai, possibly meaning "lord."
Caligula - This is a pet name for the despotic Gaius Julius Cæsar Augustus Germanicus, third Roman Emperor, meaning "little boots." Roman historian Suetonius referred to him as a "monster." He was a member of the Julio-Claudian dynasty (gens Julia and gens Claudia), all of whom were linked through marriage and adoption. It is interesting to note that the founder of the clan of Claudia, Appius Claudius Sabinus Inregillensis, was also "harsh by nature," according to Livy.
Calum - Scottish form of Latin Columba, meaning "dove."
Carina -   19th-century English elaborated form of Latin cara, meaning "beloved."
Cassia - Latin form of Hebrew Qetsiyah, meaning "cassia," a bark similar to cinnamon. 
Cadassi - Chamoru name meaning "to have something of the sea."
Carwyn - Modern Welsh name composed of the elements cār "love" and (g)wyn "fair, holy, pure, white," hence "fair love."
Canutte - Feminine form of Latin Canutus, meaning "knot." In use by the Norwegians.
Carey - Variant spelling of English unisex Cary, meaning "dark one." 
Cass - English short form of Latin Cassandra, meaning "she who entangles men." 
Carles - Catalan form of Latin Carolus, meaning "man."
Cammie - English pet form of Roman Latin Camilla, possibly meaning "attendant (for a temple)."
Cade - English surname transferred to forename use, originally a byname for someone or something "round and lumpy."
Cari - Variant spelling of English unisex Cary, meaning "dark one." 
Carlota - Variant spelling of Italian Carlotta, meaning "man."
Catalina - Spanish form of Greek Aikaterine, meaning "pure."
Catarina - Portuguese form of Greek Aikaterine, meaning "pure."
Caerwyn - Variant spelling of Welsh Carwyn, meaning "fair love."
Carlie - English pet form of German Carla, meaning "man."
Candy -   English name derived from the vocabulary word, meaning  "candy."
Cadogan - Anglicized form of Welsh Cadwgawn, meaning "battle glory."
Callidora - Greek name composed of the elements kallos "beauty" and doron "gift," hence "gift of beauty."
Calvin - English name derived from Latin Calvinus, meaning "little bald one."
Cassidy - English surname transferred to unisex forename use, derived from an Anglicized form of Gaelic � Caiside, "descendant of Caiside," hence "curly(-headed)."
Capricia - Elaborated form of Italian Caprice, meaning "impulsive; ruled by whim." 
Cadfael - Welsh name composed of the elements cad "battle" and fael/mail "prince," hence "battle prince." This is a very rare name with only one instance found recorded, the name of a saint also known as Cadoc and Catmail.
Camron - English masculine variant spelling of Scottish Cameron, meaning "crooked nose."
Carley - Variant spelling of English Carlie, meaning "man."
Carmi - Anglicized form of Hebrew Karmiy, meaning "a vinedresser" or "my vineyard." In the bible, this is the name of a Judaite, father of Achan, and the name of the fourth son of Reuben.
Casimir - English form of Latin Casimiria, meaning "commands peace."
Cara - Modern English name derived either from Italian cara, a term of endearment meaning "beloved," or from the Irish Gaelic word cara, meaning "friend."
Carrie - English pet form of French Caroline, meaning "man."
Carly - Variant spelling of English Carlie, meaning "man."
Camryn - English feminine variant spelling of Scottish unisex Cameron, meaning "crooked nose."
Carissa - Variant spelling of English Charissa, meaning "grace."
Caedmon - This is the name of an Anglo-Saxon poet mentioned by Bede, perhaps composed of caed "battle" and man "place, spot," hence "place of battle."
Camp - English short form of Scottish Campbell, meaning "crooked mouth."
Cathrine - Danish and Norwegian form of Greek Aikaterine, meaning "pure."
Caryl - Variant spelling of English Carol, meaning "man."
Caltha - English name derived from the flower name, also known as the kingcup and marsh marigold, derived from the Greek word calyx, meaning "cup," denoting the shape of the flowers when they open.
Carmencita - Pet form of Spanish Carmen, meaning "song."
Cathasach - Gaelic byname meaning "vigilant, wakeful."
Cayo - Spanish form of Roman Latin Gaius, meaning "lord."
Catigern - English name derived from Latin Catigernus, meaning "battle lord." In Arthurian legend, this is the name of a son of Vortigern.
Catrine - Variant spelling of Scandinavian Katrine, meaning "pure."
Camillus - Roman family name, possibly meaning "attendant (for a temple)."
Cathair - Variant spelling of Irish Gaelic Cathaoir, meaning "warrior."
Callistus - Latin form of Greek Kallistos, meaning "most beautiful."
Callistrate - Latin form of Greek Kallistrates, meaning "beauty-army."
Cadwallader - Variant spelling of Welsh Cadwalader, meaning "battle leader."
Cadfan - Welsh name composed of the elements cad "battle" and fan(g) "raven," hence "battle raven." 
Catina - Contracted form Portuguese Catarina, meaning "pure."
Carita - Pet form of English Cara, meaning "beloved" or "friend."
Carnia - Variant spelling of Hebrew Karnia, meaning "horn of God." 
Canan - Turkish name meaning "beloved."
Calligenia - Latin form of Greek Kalligeneia, meaning "beauty-born." In mythology, this is the name of the nymph nurse of the goddess Demeter and her daughter Persephone.
Cailean - Scottish Gaelic name meaning "whelp; young pup."
Casimiro - Italian, Portuguese, and Spanish form of Latin Casimiria, meaning "commands peace."
Carmella - Elaborated form of Latin Carmel, meaning "garden-land."
Catotigernos - Latinized form of Welsh Cattegirn, meaning "battle lord."
Caelie - Variant spelling of English Kaylie, meaning "slender."
Catheld - Variant spelling of Irish Gaelic Cathal, meaning "mighty in battle."
Caiside - Gaelic byname derived from the word cas meaning "curly(-headed.)" Cassidy is the Anglicized form.
Cailte - Irish namemeaning "the thin man." This is the name of a character from the Fenian cycle.
Cathaoir - Irish Gaelic name composed of the Celtic elements cath "battle, fight" and vir "man," hence "fighting man, warrior."
Callistratus - Latin form of Greek Kallistratos, meaning "beauty-army."
Camilo - Spanish form of Roman Latin Camillus, possibly meaning "attendant (for a temple)."
Cadell - Old Irish and Welsh name composed of cad "battle" and the diminutive suffix -ell, hence "little battle."
Caia - Danish variant spelling of Scandinavian Kaia, meaning "pure."
Cadomedd - Welsh name meaning "battle-shirker."
Cairbre - Irish Gaelic legend name of an Ulster warrior, meaning "charioteer."
Catahecassa - Native American Shawnee name meaning "black hoof."
Catrin - Welsh form of Old French Caterine, meaning "pure."
Caroline - Pet form of French Carole, meaning "man."
Caitriona - Scottish Gaelic form of French Catherine, meaning "pure."
Carry - Variant spelling of English Carrie, meaning "man." 
Canute - Variant spelling of Latin Canutte, meaning "knot."
Calvina - Feminine form of of Italian Calvino, meaning "little bald one."
Cato - Roman Latin name meaning "all-knowing, wise."
Cadmus - Latin form of Greek Kadmos, meaning "the east." In mythology, this is the name of the brother of Europa. He is said to have founded the city of Thebes and introduced the alphabet to the Phoenicians. 
Caolladhe - Old Gaelic name derived from the element caol, meaning "slender."
Callicrates - Latin form of Greek Kallikrates, meaning "beauty-power."
Carlyn - Feminine variant spelling of Irish Gaelic unisex Carlin, meaning "little champion." 
Cainan -   Anglicized form of Hebrew Qeynan, meaning "possession." In the bible, this is the name of a son of Enosh. 
Catigernus - Latinized form of Welsh Cattegirn, meaning "battle lord."
Caterina - Italian form of Greek Aikaterine, meaning "pure."
Carlisa - English blend of German Carla "man" and English Lisa "God is my oath."
Caprina - English name derived from the name of the Italian island of Capri. The Latin name for Capri is Capreæ, meaning "goats." But the Greeks were the first to populate the island. Latin Capreæ may be a derivative of Greek kapros, meaning "wild boar."
Callisto -  Latin form of Greek Kallisto, meaning "most beautiful." In Greek mythology, this is the name of the daughter of Lycaon, king of Arcadia. Compare with masculine Callisto.
Calvert - English occupational surname transferred to forename use, derived from Middle English calfhirde, meaning "calf-herder."
Cahir - Variant spelling of Irish Gaelic Cathaoir, meaning "warrior."
Cal - Short form of English Calvin "little bald one," and other names beginning with Cal-.
Catherina - Spanish form of Greek Aikaterine, meaning "pure."
Carnation - English name derived from the flower name, from French carnation, meaning "complexion," from Italian carnagione, meaning "flesh-colored." 
Carni - Variant spelling of Hebrew unisex Karni, meaning "my horn," a symbol of strength. 
Castor - Latin form of Greek Kastor, meaning "beaver." In mythology, Castor and Pollux ("very sweet") are the twin sons of Jupiter and Leda and are known as the Dioskouroi ("boys of Zeus") and the Gemini twins.
Cassius - Roman family name, possibly derived from Latin cassus, meaning "empty, hollow."
Callahan - Irish surname transferred to forename use, derived from the personal name Ceallachán, possibly meaning "little bright-headed one." 
Candra - Indonesian name from a love story about princess Candra Kirana of Kediri. Candra was the incarnation of Dewi Ratih, goddess of love, and her name means "glowing like the moon." 
Cary - Irish surname transferred to unisex forename use, from an Anglicized form of Gaelic Ó Ciardha, "descendant of Ciardha ("black, dark"), hence "dark one." 
Cait - Short form of Irish Caitríona and Scottish Caitrìona, meaning "pure."
Camille - French unisex form of Roman Latin Camilla, possibly meaning "attendant (for a temple)."
Caitie - Pet form of Irish Caitríona, meaning "pure."
Catr?ona - Modern Irish Gaelic form of Greek Aikaterine, meaning "pure."
Carole - French form of Latin Carola, meaning "man."
Cadi - Pet form of Welsh Catrin, meaning "pure."
Caius - Variant spelling of Roman Latin Gaius, meaning "lord."
Calogero - Italian form of Latin Calogerus, meaning "beautiful elder."
Caomh - Gaelic name derived from the word caomh, meaning "beloved, comely." 
Caylin - Variant spelling of English Kaylin, meaning "girl."
Caren - English variant spelling of Danish Karen, meaning "pure."
Cairistine - Scottish Gaelic form of Latin Christina, meaning "believer" or "follower of Christ."
Candelas - Pet form of Spanish Candelaria, meaning "candle."
Calypso - Latin form of Greek Kalypso, meaning "she who conceals." In mythology, this is the name of a sea nymph and daughter of Atlas.
Candel?ria - Portuguese form of Spanish Candelaria, meaning "candle."
Caradawg - Medieval form of Welsh Caradoc, derived from the root car "love," meaning "dearly loved."
Carlyle - Variant spelling of English Carlisle, meaning "fortress of Luguvalos."
Casilda - Spanish name of uncertain origin, borne by an 11th-century saint who was probably of Moorish descent.
Caileigh - Variant spelling of English Kayleigh, meaning "slender."
Carmela - Feminine form of Spanish Carmelo, meaning "garden-land."
Carlos - Portuguese and Spanish form of Latin Carolus, meaning "man."
Caitlyn - Anglicized form of Irish Gaelic Caitlín, meaning "pure."
Carter - English occupational surname transferred to forename use, meaning "carter," someone who uses a cart.
Caoilfhionn - Irish Gaelic name composed of the elements caol "slender" and fionn "fair," hence "fair and slender."
Carmen - Spanish form of Latin Carmina, meaning "song."
Carsten - German form of Latin Christianus, meaning "believer" or "follower of Christ."
Carmina - Feminine form of Latin Carmine, meaning "song."
Carlita - Feminine form of Italian Carlo, meaning "man."
Cale - Short form of English Caleb, meaning "dog" or "rabid."
Carolina - Pet form of Latin Carola, meaning "man."
Camellia - English name derived from the Latin name of the flowering evergreen shrub, camellia, named after the Czech-born missionary/botanist Georg Josef Kamel, from the word kamel, meaning "camel."
Caointean - Scottish Gaelic form of Old French Quentin, meaning "fifth."
Camden - English surname transferred to forename use, composed of the Old English elements camp "enclosure" and denu "valley," hence "enclosed valley."
Carol - English form of French Carole, meaning "man." Compare with masculine Carol.
Callum - Variant spelling of Scottish Calum, meaning "dove."
Carroll - Anglicized form of Irish Gaelic Cearbhall, meaning "hacker."
Carniella - Variant spelling of Hebrew Carniela, meaning "horn of the Lord."
Calliste - Latin form of Greek Kallistê, meaning "most beautiful." In mythology, this is the name of a Haliad nymph, the daughter of the sea god Triton. This is also a surname belonging to Artemis. 
Carlo - Italian form of Latin Carolus, meaning "man."
Cassian - A derivative of Roman Latin Cassius, possibly meaning "empty, hollow."
C?el?n - Diminutive form of Irish Gaelic Cáel ("slender"), hence "little slender one."
Carbrey - Anglicized form of Gaelic Cairbre, meaning "charioteer." In Irish and Scottish use.
Calvino - Italian form of Latin Calvinus, meaning "little bald one."
Callias - Latin form of Greek Kallias, meaning "beauty."
Caterine - Old French form of Greek Aikaterine, meaning "pure."
C?cilie - German form of Latin Cæcilia, meaning "blind." 
Caridad - Spanish form of English Charity, meaning "dear." 
Caol?n - Gaelic name composed of the word caol "narrow" and a diminutive suffix, hence "little slender one."
Cad?n - Variant spelling of Irish Cathán, meaning "little battle."
C?el - Irish Gaelic name derived from the word caol, meaning "slender." In mythology, this is the name of a warrior of the Fianna.
Camillo - Italian form of Roman Latin Camillus, possibly meaning "attendant (for a temple)."
Catrina - Contracted form of English Catriona, meaning "pure."
Caoidhean - Variant spelling of Scottish Gaelic Caointean, meaning "fifth."
Caitl?n - Irish Gaelic form of Old French Cateline, meaning "pure."
Carlton - Variant spelling of English Charlton, meaning "settlement of the free peasants."
?A?atay - Variant spelling of Turkish Chagatai. Of unknown meaning.
Ca?mgen - Modern form of Old Irish Coemgen, meaning "little comely one."
C? - Northern Vietnamese unisex name meaning "the eldest; the first."
Cacia - Short form of English Acacia, meaning "not evil." 
Cadwgawn - Welsh myth name mentioned in the Mabinogion, composed of the elements cad "battle" and gwogawn "honor, glory," hence "battle glory." 
Caetlin - Anglicized form of Irish Gaelic Caitlín, meaning "pure."
Cail?n - Irish Gaelic name meaning "girl."
Caitr?n - Irish Gaelic form of French Catherine, meaning "pure."
Cajsa - Variant spelling of Swedish Kajsa, meaning "pure."
Calbhach - Irish Gaelic name meaning "bald."
Callista - Latin form of Greek Kallistê, meaning "most beautiful." In mythology, this is the name of a Haliad nymph, the daughter of the sea god Triton. This is also a surname belonging to Artemis. 
Calogera - Feminine form of Italian Calogero, meaning "beautiful elder."
Caron -   Variant spelling of English Caren, meaning "man."
Cambyses - Latin form of Greek Kambyses, probably meaning "handsome king." 
Can - Turkish name meaning "life."
Caoimh?n - Variant form of Irish Gaelic Caémgen, meaning "little comely one." Kevin is an Anglicized form.
Canutus - Latin form of Old Norse Knútr, meaning "knot." In use by the Norwegians and Swedish.
Carpus - Latin form of Greek Karpos, meaning "fruit." In mythology, this is the name of a son of the nymph Chloris and the god Zephyrus. In the bible, this is the name of a Christian at Troas mentioned in the second epistle of Timothy (2 Ti. 4:13).
Carver - English occupational surname transferred to forename use, meaning "carver" of wood or stone.
Caoindealbh?n - Old Gaelic name composed of caoin "comely, fair," dealbh "form," and a diminutive suffix, hence "little fair-formed one."
Cath?n - Irish name composed of the Gaelic element cath "battle" and a diminutive suffix, hence "little battle."
Cayley - Variant spelling of English Kayley, meaning "slender."
Cay -   Variant spelling of Frisian Kai, meaning "warrior." 
Cadoc - Welsh name derived from the word cad, meaning "battle."
Carloman - German name composed of the personal name Carl, "man," and the word mann "man," hence "Carl the man" or "man of man." This name was borne by many royal historical figures, including a son of Charlemagne and a king of the West Franks.
Casey - Variant spelling of English Cassie, meaning "she who entangles men." Compare with masculine Casey. 
Caoimhe?n - Variant spelling of Irish Gaelic Caoimhín, meaning "little comely one." This form just uses a different diminutive suffix.
Caitria - Variant form of Irish Gaelic Caitrín, meaning "pure."
Caspar - Dutch form of Spanish Gaspar, meaning "treasure bearer." 
Cainnech - Gaelic byname meaning "comely; finely made." Kenneth is an Anglicized form. 
Carniela - Variant spelling of Hebrew Karniela, meaning "horn of the Lord." 
Cassiopea - Variant spelling of Latin Cassiopeia, meaning "she whose words excel."
Carola - Feminine form of Latin Carolus, meaning "man."
Cadwalader - Welsh name composed of the elements cad "battle" and gwaladr "leader," hence "battle leader."
C?cilia - German form of Latin Cæcilia, meaning "blind." 
Calvagh - Variant spelling of Irish Gaelic Calbhach, meaning "bald."
Caleigh - Variant spelling of English Kayley, meaning "slender."
Ca?n - French form of Hebrew Qayin ("acquired, possessed") and Greek Kaïn ("maker; fabricator" i.e. "smith"). 
Cairist?ona - Scottish Gaelic form of Latin Christiana, meaning "believer" or "follower of Christ."
Caitr?ona - Irish Gaelic form of French Catherine, meaning "pure."
Cam - Short form of Scottish unisex Cameron ("crooked nose"), and other names beginning with Cam-.
Cameron - Scottish surname transferred to unisex forename use, from the name of the great Highland clans whose ancestor had an ungraceful proboscis, composed of the Gaelic elements cam "bent, crooked" and sròn "nose," hence "crooked nose."
Camille - French unisex form of Roman Latin Camilla, possibly meaning "attendant (for a temple)."
Canan - Anglicized form of Hebrew Chanan, meaning "compassionate, merciful." In the bible, this is the name of many characters, including a chief of the tribe of Benjamin. 
Carey - Variant spelling of English unisex Cary, meaning "dark one." 
Cari - Variant spelling of English unisex Cary, meaning "dark one." 
Carlin - Irish Gaelic unisex name meaning "little champion." 
Carni - Variant spelling of Hebrew unisex Karni, meaning "my horn," a symbol of strength. 
Carol -  Short form of Latin Carolus, meaning "man." Compare with feminine Carol. In use by the Romanians.
Cary - Irish surname transferred to unisex forename use, from an Anglicized form of Gaelic Ó Ciardha "descendant of Ciardha," hence "dark one."
Casey - American English name bestowed in honor of the folk hero Casey Jones who got this byname from his place of birth, Cayce, Kentucky, which came from the Irish surname Cayce, an Anglicized form of Gaelic ? Cathasaigh "descendant of Cathasach," hence "vigilant, wakeful." Compare with feminine Casey.
Cassidy - English surname transferred to unisex forename use, derived from an Anglicized form of Gaelic Ó Caiside, "descendant of Caiside," hence "curly(-headed)."
C?t?lin - Romanian name which may be a masculine form of Greek Aikaterine, meaning "pure."
Candelaria - Spanish name derived from the Latin candela, meaning "light, torch," hence "candle." The Spanish had a custom of bestowing religious names on their daughters, and sometimes their sons, in honor of the Virgin Mary; for example, Nuestra Senora de los Candelaria which translates to "Our Lady of the Candles," referring to the purification of Mary during Candlemas.
Capeka - Czech and Slovak name meaning "littlestork."
C? - Northern Vietnamese unisex name meaning "the eldest; the first."
Catr?ona - Modern Scottish Gaelic form of Greek Aikaterine, meaning "pure."
Catriona - Anglicized form of Irish Gaelic Catríona and Scottish Gaelic Catrìona, both meaning "pure."
Cadence - English unisex name derived from the vocabulary word, from Latin cadens "to fall," hence "flow of rhythm."
Callisto - Italian form of Latin Callistus, meaning "most beautiful." Compare with feminine Callisto.

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