||From the Latin for "lovable" and French
("ma belle") for "my beautiful one."
||From the Old French for "from Matthew's
land" and Old English for "club."
||A shortened form of Margaret.
||Derived from Margery or Margaret and
has always been popular in Scotland as an independent
||Old English for "dweller in the meadow"
and a Norman place name.
||Scottish Gaelic for "disciple of Saint
||Spanish variation of Emanuel.
||A name originally derived as a nickname
for any name that began with "Mar."
||A Latin version of Mary.
||A French version of Marie or Mary.
The simple addition of the "I" gives the name
a musical quality.
||A blending of Mary and Lynn.
||Related to Mary.
||From the Latin relating to Mars, the
god of war, it also translates as "hammer."
||Aramaic for "lady" or "woman."
||The New Testament form of Miriam (Hebrew
||From the Heberw for "gift of God."
||An Irish Gaelic and Welsh version
of Margaret and Greek for "mighty."
||Greek for "slender" or "soft" and
Latin for "mallow flower." The mallow flower is
associated with the month of September.
||From the Greek for "gentle one." serves
its continuing popularity.
||From the Greek for "song."
||From the Latin for "blackbird."
||From the Hebrew for "who is like god"
||A French feminine version of Michael.
||Latin for "peaceful," Greek for "individual,"
Irish Gaelic for "noble one," and an Italian contraction
of "my lady." This name is at home in many cultures.
||From the Latin for "advice."