||From the Hebrew for "God is my strength."
The archangel Gabriel has played important roles
in the mythology of Christians, Jews, and Muslims.
||Norse for "enclosure" and Old French
for "watchful." Sir Gareth was the knight of the
Round Table responsible for freeing Lady Lynette
from the dreaded Sir Ironside.
||Old English for "promontory."
||From the Old German for "spear carrier."
||From the Old French for "merry."
||Greek for "farmer." Saint George is
the patron saint of England and is commonly depicted
as the mighty dragon-slayer and damsel-saver.
||Old French for "spear warrior."
||Old German for "bright desire." Gilberta
is a feminine version.
||Celtic for "servant of God" and Old
English for "gold-coated." A variation on Golda.
||Old English for "a ford near the wooded
||Hebrew for "my joy is in the Lord."
||A variation of Juliana, popularized
in Britain during the Middle Ages. May be pronounced
with either a hard "g" (as in"glue") or a soft
"g" (as in "gem").
||Anglo-Saxon for "sword pledge."
||A Welsh version of Claudia.
||Celtic for "secluded wooded valley."
||Latin for "glory."
||Old English for "fertilized pasture."
||Old English for "crooked coastline"
or Old French for "harness maker."
||From the Latin for "grace." According
to Roman mythology, the Graces personified truth,
beauty, and charm.
||From the Latin for "rank."
||Latin for "grain" and Anglo-Saxon
for "gray home."
||From the Latin for "grateful."
||Old English for "to shine."
||From the Greek for "watchman."
||A mythological beast -- half lion
and half eagle -- that is charged with watching
over golden treasures.
||Old German for "gray warrior."