An Anglicized version of a Gaelic form of Elizabeth (from Scotland's Ailsa Craig).
The Irish word for 'vision.'
From the Irish word aoibh, meaning 'smile' or 'good mood.'
From the Irish word brigh, which might mean 'strength.'
The Welsh word for 'hill.'
Cameron (f or m)
From the Scottish words cam, 'bent,' and sron, 'nose.'
From the Irish word caomh, meaning either 'gentle' or 'kind.'
From the Welsh verb caru, 'to love.'
From Eire, the Irish word for Ireland.
From the Welsh word gwlad, 'country, nation.'
Possibly from the Irish word gran, 'grain.'
From the Welsh elements gwen, 'fair, blessed,' and dolen, 'ring.'
Welsh, either from gwen, 'fair, blessed,' or Gwynedd, a place name.
Kennedy (f or m)
One possible origin is the Irish word cinneidigh, 'helmeted head' or 'ugly head.'
From an Irish name that means 'intoxicating.'
Morgan (f or m)
From the Welsh elements mor and cant, possibly meaning 'sea' and 'circle.'
From a Cornish word meaning 'maiden.'
From an Irish word meaning 'brilliance, bright.'
From the Welsh phrase noyal gwenn, 'holy one from Noyal.'
From the Welsh elements ol, 'track,' and gwen, 'fair, blessed.'
From the Irish name Orfhlaith, consisting of or, 'gold,' and flaith, 'princess.'
The name of a Welsh goddess, probably from a Celtic word meaning 'feminine reigning [spirit].'
From the Welsh male name Rhys, which means either 'enthusiasm' or 'ardor.'
From the Irish words tuile, 'flood, torrent,' and flaith, 'princess.'
Vaughan (f or m)
From a Welsh surname meaning 'small, little.'
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