Showing 1 - 20 of 29 results. Page: 1 of 2
# Name Origin Meaning Gender Save

1 Easter Anglo-Saxon Goddess of the dawn. F
2 Easter English Born at Easter. From the name of the Christian festival, which is based on Eostre, the name of a Germanic spring goddess. Sometimes also used as a variant of Esther. F
3 Easter Persian Variant of Esther: Star. Refers to the planet venus. Also myrtle leaf. Also a variant of Ishtar, the Babylonian goddess of love. Famous bearer: Old Testament Ester, who became a 5th century Queen of Persia. F
4 Eben-ezer Biblical The stone of help. F
5 Eber Biblical One that passes, anger. F
6 Eilionoir Gaelic Gaelic form of Eleanor. F
7 Eir Norse Peace. F
8 Eistir Irish Irish form of Esther: star. F
9 Eleanor English Shining light. Variant of Helen. F

10 Eleanor French A variant of Helen introduced into Britain in 12th century AD by King Henry II's wife, Eleanor of Aquitaine. F
11 Eleanor Greek Variant of Helen: Shining light. The bright one. F
12 Eleanor Shakespearean 'Henry VI, Part 2' Duchess of Gloucester. F
13 Elienor French Light. F
14 Elinor English Shining light. Variant of Helen. F
15 Elinor French A variant spelling of Eleanor. Famous bearers: Elinor was one of the heroines in Jane Austen's novel 'Sense and Sensibihiy'. F
16 Elinor Greek Variant of Helen: Shining light. The bright one. F
17 Elinor Shakespearean 'King John' Queen Elinor, widow of King Henry II and mother to King John. F
18 Ellinor French Light. F
19 Elmer English A variant of Aylmer. Famous bearer: Ebenezer and Jonathan Elmer were two famous American brothers who played an important role in the American War of Independence. F
20 Ember English Anniversary. Ember day is a day in Lent devoted to fasting and prayer. Also modern usage as rhyming variant of Amber. F