What does your name mean 47 replies

Please wait...


Proceeds the Weedian

50 XP

24th November 2003

0 Uploads

7,424 Posts

0 Threads

#11 15 years ago

haha..sorry..it was really funny..helmet..thats a cool meaning to a name though


Loves to learn

50 XP

1st October 2003

0 Uploads

484 Posts

0 Threads

#12 15 years ago

KALADOR was not found in this database.

But i have a piece of paper to tell me what my name means:


Origin: Calidore: Celtic - "A Knight of King Arthur"

Personal: One who is honest, sincere, and level-headed Nature: Is exact in his dealings with others Spirit: When he sets a goal, he accomplishes it Temperament: A faithful friend, can be depended upon Character: Works well in collecting and sharing data Mind: Is aware of what needs to be done Manner: He has dashing good looks Outlook: He always puts hes best foot forward

Admiral Donutz VIP Member

Wanna go Double Dutch?

735,271 XP

9th December 2003

0 Uploads

71,460 Posts

0 Threads

#13 15 years ago

ROB m Usage: English Pronounced: RAHB Short form of ROBERT ROBERT m Usage: English, French, Scandinavian Pronounced: RAH-burt (English), ro-BER (French) Means "bright fame", derived from the Germanic elements hrod "fame" and beraht "bright". The Normans introduced this name to Britain. It belonged to three kings of Scotland, including Robert the Bruce who restored the independence of Scotland from England in the 14th century. The author Robert Browning and poets Robert Burns and Robert Frost are famous literary bearers of this name. Also, Robert E. Lee was the commander of the Confederate army during the American Civil War. --- ^thats correct, my fullname is robert. Pretty cool to have a name that is linked with germanic elements.

Sheepeep VIP Member

weirdal = new ptaq()

31,600 XP

2nd September 2003

0 Uploads

2,948 Posts

0 Threads

#14 15 years ago

DOMINIC m Usage: English Pronounced: DAHM-in-ik From the Late Latin name Dominicus meaning "of the Lord". This name was traditionally given to a child born on Sunday. Several saints have borne this name, including the 13th-century founder of the Dominican order of friars.

Thus, I declare that I am either God or Jesus. Depending on how you look at it :p



54,945 XP

5th August 2003

0 Uploads

5,317 Posts

0 Threads

#15 15 years ago

Ian, the Scottish form of John. Not that interesting.


I'm way cooler than n0e (who isn't though?)

50 XP

14th April 2004

0 Uploads

4,898 Posts

0 Threads

#16 15 years ago

krishna is the name of a god he is an *avatar* of lord vishnu

it also means black

Nemmerle Forum Mod

Voice of joy and sunshine

298,854 XP

26th May 2003

0 Uploads

28,182 Posts

6 Threads

#17 15 years ago

BENJAMIN Usage: English, French, German, Hungarian, Biblical Pronounced: BEN-ja-min (English), ben-zha-MEN (French) From the Hebrew name Binyamin which means "son of the south" or "son of the right hand". Benjamin in the Old Testament was the twelfth and youngest son of Jacob and the founder of one of the southern tribes of the Hebrews. This name was also borne by Benjamin Franklin, an American statesman, inventor, scientist and philosopher.


God Send Death

50 XP

10th January 2004

0 Uploads

6,981 Posts

0 Threads

#18 15 years ago

haha DK15, I'm gonna call you "who is like god" from now on. :D

My name is spelled weird >_<

GEOFFREY m Usage: English Pronounced: JEF-ree From an Old French form of a Germanic name. The second element is Germanic frid "peace", but the first element may be either gawia "territory", walah "stranger", gisil "hostage" or god "god" (see GODFREY). It is possible that two or more names merged into a single form. The name was introduced to England by the Normans, where it became common among the nobility. Famous literary bearers include the 12th-century chronicler Geoffrey of Monmouth and the 14th-century poet Geoffrey Chaucer, writer of 'The Canterbury Tales'.


I'm too cool to Post

50 XP

22nd September 2002

0 Uploads

15,559 Posts

0 Threads

#19 15 years ago

I can't say

Kerian VIP Member

tensa Zangetsu

50 XP

31st December 2032

0 Uploads

5,685 Posts

0 Threads

#20 15 years ago

TIMOTHY m Usage: English, Biblical Pronounced: TIM-u-thee Means "honoring God" from Greek timan "to honor" and theos "god". Timothy was a companion of Saint Paul on his missionary journeys and was the recipient of two of Paul's epistles which appear in the New Testament. According to tradition, he was martyred at Ephesus after protesting the worship of Artemis.

oh and sheep you are "of the lord" i take this to mean you are a t00l of the lord :p