Names that Begin with D
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Old Norse form of Dag.
From the Old Norse name Dagrún, which was derived from the Old Norse elements dagr "day" and rún "secret lore".
Old Norse form of Dagrun.
Icelandic form of Dag.
Dagwood is an English name and literally translates to “luminous forest”.
From the name of the flower, which was named for the Swedish botanist Anders Dahl.
Derived from the old Celtic word dei meaning "to shine".
Scottish Gaelic form of David.
From Japanese (dai) "large, great" combined with (chi) "earth, land" or (chi) "wisdom, intellect".
From Japanese (dai) "large, great" combined with (ki) "radiance", (ki) "tree" or (ki) "valuable, noble".
Means "song" in Lithuanian and Latvian.
Daire originates in Gaelic languages and means "fertility".
Means "fruitful, fertile" in Irish Gaelic.
Derived from Irish Gaelic dáire meaning "fruitful, fertile".
From Japanese (dai) "large, great" and (suke) "help".
Simply from the English word for the white flower, ultimately derived from Old English dægeseage meaning "day eye".
Variant of Dáithí.
Possibly means "swift" in Irish Gaelic.
Created by the Lithuanian writer Vydūnas, who possibly derived it from a Sanskrit word meaning "destiny".
Gaelic variant of David.
Serbian and Croatian form of Diana.
Means "rejoice" in Shona.
Dakini originates in Sanskrit and means "walking in the sky".
Means "friend" in the Dakota language.
Derived from Irish dál meaning "assembly".
Means "coquettishness" in Arabic.
From an English surname which originally belonged to a person who lived near a dale or valley.
From an Irish surname which was derived from Ó Dálaigh meaning "descendent of Dálach".
Spanish form of Dahlia.
Derived from Slavic elements dal meaning "far away" and borit meaning "to fight".