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  • #341911

    Anonymous

    Some male names and their meanings

    BELBOG: Variant spelling of Slavic Belobog, meaning "white god." 
    BELOBOG: Slavic name composed of the elements byelo "white" and bog "god," hence "white god." In mythology, this is the name of a god of light and sun, the counterpart of Crnobog ("black god"), the cursed god of darkness. 
    BELUN: Variant form of Slavic Belobog, meaning "white god." 
    BIALBOG: Variant spelling of Slavic Belobog, meaning "white god." 
    BIELOBOG: Variant spelling of Slavic Belobog, meaning "white god." 
    BOGDAN (Богдан): Slavic name composed of the elements bog "god" and dan "gift," hence "gift from God." In use by the Bulgarians.
    BOGOMIR: Slavic name composed of the elements bog "god" and mir "peace," hence "God-peace."
    BOGOSLAV (Богуслав): Slavic name composed of the elements bog "god" and slav "glory," hence "God-glory."
    BOGUMIL (Богумил): Slavic name composed of the elements bog "god" and mil "favor," hence "God-favor."
    BOIAN: Slavic name derived from the word boi, meaning "battle," hence "warrior." In use by the Romanians.
    BOLESLAV (Болеслав): Slavic name composed of the elements bole "large" and slav "glory," hence "large glory." In use by the Russians.
    BORISLAV (Борислав): Slavic name composed of the elements bor- "battle" and slav "glory," hence "battle glory." In use by the Bulgarians and Russians.
    BOZIDAR: Slavic name composed of the elements bozy "divine" and dar "gift," hence "divine gift."
    BRONISLAV (Russian: Бронислав): Slavic name composed of the elements bron "protection" and slav "glory," hence "glorious protector." In use by the Czechs, Russians and Slovaks.
    BYELOBOG: Variant spelling of Slavic Belobog, meaning "white god." 
    BYLUN: Variant spelling of Slavic Belobog, meaning "white god." 
    CRNOBOG: Slavic name meaning "black god." In mythology, this is the name of a god of evil and darkness, the counterpart of Belobog ("white god").
    DAZBOG: Variant spelling of Slavic Dazhdbog, meaning "give-me god," probably in the sense of a giving god.
    DAZHBOG: Variant spelling of Slavic Dazhdbog, meaning "give-me god," probably in the sense of a giving god.
    DAZHDBOG: Slavic myth name of a solar god, the son of Perun by a mermaid, meaning "give-me god," probably in the sense of a giving god. He is thought by some to be the progenitor of the Russian people. 
    DIMITRI: Variant spelling of Slavic Dimitriy, meaning "loves the earth" or "follower of Demeter."
    DIMITRIY (Дими́трий): Slavic form of Greek Demetrios, meaning "loves the earth" or "follower of Demeter."
    DRAGAN (Serbian: Драган): Slavic name derived from the word drag, meaning "dear, beloved." In use by the Croatians, Serbians and Slovenes.
    DRAGO (Serbian: Драго): Slavic name derived from the word drago meaning "precious." In use by the Croatians, Serbians, Slovenes. Compare with another form of Drago.
    DRAGOMIR (Bulgarian and Serbian: Драгомир): Slavic name composed of the elements dorogo "precious" and mir "peace," hence "precious peace." In use by the Bulgarians, Croatians, Romanians, and Serbians.
    DRAGOSLAV (Serbian: Драгослав): Slavic name composed of the elements drago "precious" and slav "glory," hence "precious glory." In use by the Serbians.
    DROGO: Possibly from 1) a Slavic name brought to England by the Normans, from the element dorogo, meaning "dear," shortened to Drogo, or, 2) from the Anglo-Saxon word drog, meaning "ghost, phantom."
    GOSTISLAV: Slavic form of Teutonic Chustaffus, meaning "meditation staff."
    JANEK: Slavic pet form of Latin Johannes, meaning "God is gracious."
    JAREK: Pet form of Slavic names beginning with the element jaro, meaning "spring." In use by the Polish.
    JURI: Slavic form of Greek Georgios, meaning "earth-worker, farmer."
    KRESIMIR: Slavic name composed of the elements kres "cross" and mir "peace," hence "cross of peace."
    MATIJA: Slavic form of Greek Mattathias, meaning "gift of God."
    MIRČE (Мирче): Slavic name derived from the word mir, meaning "peace." 
    MIRO: Short form of Slavic names beginning with Mir-, meaning "peace."
    MLADEN (Младен): Slavic name derived from the word mlad, meaning "young."
    MSTISLAV: Slavic name composed of the elements *misti "revenge" and slav "glory," hence "vengeance-glory." In use by the Czechs. 
    PERUN (Перун): Slavic myth name of a god of lightning, meaning "thunder."
    STANISLAV (Станислав): Slavic name composed of the elements stan "government" and slav "glory," hence "glorious government." In use by the Bulgarians, Czechs, Croatians, Russians, Serbians, Slovaks, Slovenes, and Ukrainians.
    STANKO (Станко): Pet form of Slavic Stanislav, meaning "glorious government."
    STRIBOG (Стрибог): Slavic myth name of a god of frost, ice, and wind, meaning "flowing god."
    SVAROG (Сварог): Slavic myth name of a god of the sky and sun, meaning "clear and bright."
    VELES (Велесъ): Variant form of Slavic Volos, meaning "ox." In mythology, this is the name of a god of the earth, underworld, dragons, cattle, magic and trickery. He is an enemy of Perun and is described as being horned and serpentine. 
    VIKTOR (Cyrillic: Виктор): Slavic form of Roman Latin Victor, meaning "conqueror." In use by the Bulgarians, Russians and Serbians. Compare with another form of Viktor.
    VLADIMIR (Cyrillic: Влади́мир): Slavic name composed of the elements volod "to rule" and mir "peace," hence "peaceful ruler." In use by the Bulgarians, Croatians, Russians and Serbians.
    VLADISLAV (Cyrillic: Владислав): Slavic name composed of the elements vlado "to rule" and slav "glory," hence "rules with glory." In use by the Bulgarians, Russians and Serbians.
    VLATKO (Влатко): Pet form of Slavic Vladimir, meaning "peaceful ruler."
    VOLOS (Волосъ): Slavic name derived from the word volu, meaning "ox." In mythology, this is the name of a god of the earth, underworld, dragons, cattle, magic and trickery. He is an enemy of Perun and is described as being horned and serpentine. Also known as Veles.
    ZDRAVKO (Здравко): Slavic name meaning "healthy."
    ZHERNEBOH: Slavic name meaning "black god." 
    ZLOGONJE: Slavic name meaning "expels evil."

    Some female names and their meanings:

    BOGDANA (Богдана): Feminine form of Slavic Bogdan, meaning "gift from God." 
    BOGNA (Богна): Contracted form of Slavic Bogdana, meaning "gift from God." 
    BOGUMILA (Богумила): Feminine form of Slavic Bogumil, meaning "God-favor."
    BOLESLAVA (Болеслава): Feminine form of Slavic Boleslav, meaning "large glory." In use by the Russians.
    BORISLAVA (Борислава): Feminine form of Slavic Borislav, meaning "battle glory." In use by the Bulgarians and Russians.
    BRONISLAVA: Feminine form of Slavic Bronislav, meaning "glorious protector." In use by the Russians.
    DANA: Short form of Slavic Bogdana, meaning "gift from God." Compare with other forms of Dana.
    DANICA (Даница): Slavic name meaning "morning star."
    DANIKA: Variant spelling of Slavic Danica, meaning "morning star."
    DRAGA (Драга): Feminine form of Slavic Drago, meaning "precious." 
    DRAGANA: Feminine form of Slavic Dragan, meaning "dear, beloved." In use by the Croatians and Serbians.
    DRAGOSLAVA: Feminine form of Slavic Dragoslav, meaning "precious glory." In use by the Serbians.
    DUNJA: Slavic name meaning "quince."
    ISKRA (Искра): Slavic name meaning "spark." 
    JASNA (Јасна): Slavic name derived from the word jasno, meaning "clear, sharp."
    KATARINA: Swedish form of Greek Aikaterine, meaning "pure." This form is also used in Germany, Hungary, and many other Slavic countries.
    KRESIMIRA: Feminine form of Slavic Kresimir, meaning "cross of peace."
    MAGDA: Short form of various Slavic forms of Greek Magdalēnē, meaning "of Magdala."
    MAJA: Scandinavian and Slavic form of Greek Maia, meaning "nursing mother."
    MILA: Pet form of Slavic names containing the element mil, meaning "favor, grace." 
    MIRA: Short form of Slavic names containing the element mir, meaning "peace." Compare with other forms of Mira.
    MOKOSH (Мокошь): Slavic name derived from the word mok, meaning "wet." In mythology, this is the name of an earth goddess known as Moist Mother Earth. She is connected with shearing and weaving, and she spins the web of life and death.
    MORANA: Slavic name meaning "death." In mythology, this is the name of a goddess of death and winter.
    NIKA: Short form of Slavic Veronika, meaning "bringer of victory." Compare with another form of Nika.
    STANISLAVA (Станислава): Feminine form of Slavic Stanislav, meaning "glorious government."
    VESNA: Slavic myth name of a goddess of spring, meaning "messenger." In use by the Croatians, Latvians, and Serbians. Compare with another form of Vesna.
    VLADIMIRA: Feminine form of Slavic Vladimir, meaning "peaceful ruler." In use by the Croatians.
    VLADISLAVA: Feminine form of Slavic Vladislav, meaning "rules with glory."
    ZARIA: Slavic name meaning "morning star" or "sunrise." In mythology, this is the name of a goddess of morning.
    ZORIA: Variant spelling of Slavic Zaria, meaning "morning star" or "sunrise." 

    Please contribute more.

    #357939

    Anonymous

    Tomislav – Croatian name made of Tomiti (tame) and Slav (glory), name of first Croatian King

    Davor – Croatian name (among most popular names in Cro) derived from a prehistoric Slavic god of war Davor i.e. Rugiewit (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rugiewit)

    will add more if i remember few unique ones from here.

    #357940

    Anonymous

    Other Slavic first names from Slovakia:

    Blahoslav, Blanka, Blažej, Blažena, Bohdan, Bohdana, Bohumil, Bohumír, Bohuš, Bohuslav, Bohuslava, Boleslav, Božena, Božidara, Branislav, Branislava, Bystrik, Ctibor, Dagmara, Dalibor, Daša, Dobromila, Dobroslav, Dobroslava, Dorota, Drahomíra, Drahomíra, Drahoslav, Drahoslava, Dušan, Dušana, Elena, Jarmila, Jarolím, Jaromír, Jaroslav, Jaroslava, Kazimír, Kvetoslava, Ladislav, Lesana, Lesia, Levoslav, Libuša, Ľubica, Ľubomír, Ľubomíra, Ľuboš, Ľuboslav, Ľudmila, Ľudomil, Ľudovít, Milada, Milan, Milena, Milica, Miloš, Miloslava, Milota, Miroslav, Miroslav, Miroslava, Mojmír, Pravoslav, Prokop, Radoslav, Radovan, Rastislav, Ružena, Sabína, Severín, Sláva, Slavomír, Slavomíra, Stanislav, Stanislava, Svätopluk, Svetlana, Svetozár, Tichomír, Václav, Vavrinec, Viera, Vieroslava, Vít, Viťazoslav, Vladimír, Vladimíra, Vladislav, Vlasta, Vlastimil, Vojtech, Vratislav, Vratko, Zdenka, Zdenko, Želmíra, Zlatica, Zlatko, Zoja, Zora, …
    *
    *
    Evangelium de Cividale (8th – 9th cent.) About 276 names from territory of today's Slovakia
    [img width=700 height=88]http://sclabonia.sk/wp-content/uploads/2010/04/bg.jpg”/>
    King Svätopluk I. (Suentiepulc), his wife Svätožizňa (Szuentezizna) and their son Predeslav (Predezlauz).

    Bedoslav, Belka, Boželiša, Bratena, Byl(a), Capontemír, Čäk (Čech?), Čamír, Čežita, Čerelula, Čeresula, Čestimír, Črna, Črnamyš, Dalimír, Dej, Deva, Devodeľka, Devodesa, Devosta, Doblislav, Dobrava, Dobromysl, Dobrožizň, Drahoroh, Drahovid, Drahomír, Držimír, Hodeslava, Hostidrah, Hlavoš, Homír, Honimír, Choteš, Ižajka, Järmesvet, Jäzdemír, Kan, Kanej, Koceľ, Kolotech, Komeráč, Koten, Kul, Lala, Lichomír, Ľuban, Ľudina, Ľutist, Mierislav, Milej, Miloš, Mirohoj, Mirona, Mnemír, Mnidrah, Mojenta, Mojenta, Mojislávka, Mstislav, Mysloňa, Myslosetej, Neadvid, Nehot, Nenadej, Nitrabor, Nosižír, Nosomír, Pačemira, Panenta, Pilenda, Podarom, Pordra, pre Braslav, Predeslav, Premil, pre Nenon, pre Slavonton, Pribina, Pribygor, Pribyslav, Primysl, Radoslav, Radosta, Radun, Rastislav, Rathoj, Ratipír, Razmeň, Rendk, Sbud, Sdihoj, Sdislav, Sebedrah, Sebela, Sebemysl(a), Sebetech, Sebina, Semiemysl, Semidrah, Semina, Semižir, Semja, Skrben, Slovenka, Soba, Sobieš, Sobehoj, Sebeslava, Sobina, Sobota, Sobov, Sonderad, Stamír, Strach, Stram, Stranomír, Svätopluk, Svätožizňa, Svojidrah, Synota, Tešoňa, Trebeľ, Trebeňa, Trebenta, Trpimír, Vencemír, Vitomysl, Vojimysl, Volodrah, Volomír, Žal, Ždan, Želeslav(a), Ženenta, Židemír, Žilic, Žitomysl, Zla, Žľtin, …
    *
    *
    De conversione Bagoariorum et Carantanorum 871

    Chotemír, Hojimír, Koceľ, Krmčin, Ľutomír, Skrben, Sonderad, Unšat, Vitomír, Vlčina, Žilic, Žiška/Zeska/, …
    *
    *
    Bill of King Bela II. 1131

    Mutimír, Budka, Budiša, Uroš, Nanaša, Čakan, Valen, Deska, Leva, Biela, Sočan, Kuna, Kunej, Kveta, Bohuta, Ľuta, Taluta, Radovan, …
    *
    *
    Names of staff of priory in Dimiš at Ostrihom (today's Esztergom, Hungary) 1138

    Bodor, Horčík, Šípoš, Kok, Ižip, Japuch, Viduta, Mikula, Madača, Nemil, Budiša, Remeň, Beňa, Jemin, Žilic, Sena, Puka, Meroša, Doma, Vrbas, Potkan, Tuloch, Vlas, Žela, Kutaš, Bata, Japuch, Machar, Druhša, Čáslav, Inka, Hrab, Vojteš, Vadiš, Kračin, Pucik, Uroš, Tolucha, Beňäta, Kot, Vlkan, Šeba, Nosa, Semet, Brana, Machal, Lega, Järeslav, Kepiš, Gud, Koka, Janiš, Kazimír, Horša, Petušä, Uta, Uža, Chvala, Nanaj, Šeb, Beňa, Japuša, Sečeň, Sokol, Kňäz, Žizňäta, Sobolec, Vlkan, Kos, Čenka, Zadar, Bula, Bojan, Čecha, Chrvat, Chvaľata, Mahlov, Moravec, Jakov, Tuka, Vojtech, Tapaj, Bodin, Mrav, Baša, Jakov, Japuch, Kračin, Guba, Chodylka, Vetuš, Chladáň, Puc, Zadar, Babiša, Dobor, Žlta, Beduš, Demuš, Kadan, Toma, Židemír, Vyšeslav, Vlaščina, Vasil, Lesín, Senín, Poľan, Doman, Kračin, Vlkov, Besed, …
    *
    *
    Other sources

    Prokop, Vitoš, Zamír, Zbyhnev, Zvonislav, Predrah …

    #357941

    Anonymous

    … continuing …

    image

    Names in Evangelium de Cividale (8th-9th century) are names of rulers, aristocrats, dignitaries and merchants from today's Slovakia like :

    King Svätopluk (szuentiepulc), his wife Svätožizňa (szuentezizna) and their son Predeslav (predezlauz);
    Prince/King Rastislav (rastisclao);
    Magnate Nitrabor (nitrabor);
    Prince Pribina (priuuina) and his son Koceľ (quocili);
    Magnate Braslav (prebrassclava);
    Mnedrag (menedraga);
    Radoslav (radozlau);
    Nosomír (nazamyr);
    Sebemysla (sobemuscla);
    Slovenka (sclauuenca) – just like name for Slovak women;
    Mojislavka (moisclaica);
    etc.
    *
    *
    Slavs were using only one name unlike Christians. It is possible to define the status of person by name.

    Rulers and nobility used combined names with suffix like :

    -mirъ/-měrъ (Čьstimirъ, Drьžiměrъ, Lichoměrъ);
    -slavъ (Rastislavъ, Prědeslavъ);
    -dragъ, -myslъ, -gojь (Mnědragъ, Dobromyslъ, Ratigojь);
    -borъ, -dějь, -plъkъ, -radъ, -těchъ, -vidъ (Nitraborъ, Dobrodějь, Svteplъkъ, Sobětěchъ, Dragovidъ)
    *
    *
    Common people used simple names like :

    Bača (Bacha, 1111), Dojka (Doyka, 1400), Gajdoš (Gaydoš, 1476), Kňaz (Kenaz, 1278), Švec (Swecz, 1494), Vladyka (Wladyka, 1494), Biela (Bela, 1086), Dobra (Dobra, 1410), Holý (Holy, 1424), Mladý (Mlady, 1494), Šarkan (Sarkaan, 1478), Ded (Ded, 1135), Bok (Bok, 1321), Vlas (Vlas, 1138), Blcha (Blcha, 1488), Dub (Dwb, 1431), Popol (Popol, 1254), Obed (Obed, 1269), Uzda (Uzdae, 1269), Koč (Koch, 1335), Remeň (Remen, 1138), Hrad (Hrad, 1206), Sila (Sila, 1138), Strach (Strach, 1273).
    These are first names, not surnames. Later, common people used also names of rulers and nobility, e.g. names Svätopluk or Rastislav are used till now.

    #357942

    Anonymous

    Old Slavic names sound awesome!
    Today people switching few names like idiots, like for men: Nikola, Marko, Jovan(Ivan), Milos… And for women: Ana, Marija, Anamarija, Ivana, Maja…
    Pity for those beautifall ancient names.

    List of Serbian/Slavic names from monastery Decani lead (XIV century):
    http://www.svevlad.org.rs/imenoslov_files/srpska_imena_u_decanskoj_povelji_obrovska_rus.pdf

    #357943

    Anonymous

    Two coolest male names in my opinion:

    Vsevolod – He who reigns above all

    Yaroslav – Glory of the spring

    I haven't really scanned through all these long lists, I hope they weren't already mentioned.

    #357944

    Anonymous

    does the word slav mean glorious?

    #357945

    Anonymous

    does the word slav mean glorious?

    "Slava" means "Glory", so Slavs are those who are glorious. That is one theory. Also, you may want to know that Slavic name also is somewhere spoken with " o" so there we can take theory that Slavic name came from " Slovo" which means "letter" or " word" in sense that Slavs were those who could speak, who understood each other.

    #357946

    Anonymous

    “Slava” means “Glory”, so Slavs are those who are glorious. That is one theory. Also, you may want to know that Slavic name also is somewhere spoken with ” o” so there we can take theory that Slavic name came from ” Slovo” which means “letter” or ” word” in sense that Slavs were those who could speak, who understood each other.

    thanks for the info

    #357948

    Anonymous

    Some male names

    Darko-gifted

    Mirko-calm

    Domagoj- Doma-home goj-peaceful/nurtured, in translation i would say bringer of piece, or raised at home/well mannered, idk, pure Croatian

    Borna- Fighter, pure Croatian, simillar names, Bore, Boris, Borislav, and Borben(also pure Croatian)

    Gojko- nurtured, peaceful

    Dragoje/Dragoja, Cro/Srb version- nice one

    Slaven- Slaven

    Ill think of more later

    #357949

    Anonymous

    # ALEKSANDER: Polish and Slovene form of Greek Alexandros, meaning "defender of men."
    # ALEKSY: Polish form of Greek Alexios, meaning "defender."
    #

    ALEŠ: Pet form of Polish/Slovene Aleksander "defender of mankind." Compare with another form of Aleš.
    #

    ALOJZY: Polish form of Latin Aloisius, meaning "famous warrior."
    #

    AMADEI: Polish form of Latin Amadeus, meaning "to love God."
    #

    AMADEJ: Polish form of Latin Amadeus, meaning "to love God."
    #

    AMADEUSZ: Polish form of Latin Amadeus, meaning "to love God."
    #

    AMBROZIJ: Polish form of Greek Ambrosios, meaning "immortal."
    #

    ANASTAZY: Polish form of Latin Anastasius, meaning "resurrection."
    #

    ANDRZEJ: Polish form of Greek Andreas, meaning "man; warrior." In use by the Romani.
    #

    ANTONI: Catalan and Polish form of Latin Antonius, possibly meaning "invaluable." Compare with another form of Antoni.
    #

    APOLINARY: Polish form of Roman Latin Apollinaris, meaning "of Apollo."
    #

    ARKADIUSZ: Polish form of Greek Arkadios, meaning "of Arcadia."
    #

    ARON: Polish form of Hebrew Aharown, meaning "light-bringer."
    #

    AUGUSTYN: Polish form of Latin Augustinus, meaning "venerable."
    #

    AURELIUSZ: Polish form of Roman Latin Aurelius, meaning "golden."
    #

    BARTŁOMIEJ: Polish form of Greek Bartholomaios, meaning "son of Talmai."
    #

    BARTOSZ: Pet form of Polish Bartłomiej, meaning "son of Talmai."
    #

    BAZYLI: Polish form of Greek Vasilios, meaning "king."
    #

    BENEDYKT: Polish form of Greek Benediktos, meaning "blessed."
    #

    BŁAŽEJ: Polish form of Latin Blasius, meaning "talks with a lisp."
    #

    BOGUMIŁ: Polish form of Slavic Bogumil, meaning "God-favor."
    #

    BOGUSŁAW: Polish form of Slavic Bogoslav, meaning "God-glory."
    #

    BOHATER: Polish form of Mongolian Baghatur, meaning "hero" or "warrior."
    #

    BOLEK: Pet form of Polish Bolesław, meaning "large glory."
    #

    BOLESŁAW: Polish form of Slavic Boleslav, meaning "large glory."
    #

    BONIFACY: Polish form of Latin Bonifatius, meaning "good destiny/fate."
    #

    BORYS: Polish form of Russian Boris, probably meaning "fighter, warrior."
    #

    BOŻYDAR: Polish form of Slavic Bozidar, meaning "divine gift."
    #

    BRATOMIŁ: Polish name composed of the Slavic elements bratu "brother" and mil "favor," hence "brother's favor."
    #

    BRATUMIŁ: Variant spelling of Polish Bratomił, meaning "brother's favor."
    #

    BRONISŁAW: Polish form of Slavic Bronislav, meaning "glorious protector."
    #

    CELESTYN: Polish form of Latin Cælestinus, meaning "heavenly."
    #

    CEZAR: Polish and Romanian form of Latin Cæsar, meaning "severed."
    #

    CIBOR: Pet form of Polish Czcibor, meaning "battle of honor."
    #

    CYRYL: Polish form of Greek Kyrillos, meaning "lord."
    #

    CZCIBOR: Polish name composed of the Slavic elements chest "honor" and bor "battle," hence "battle of honor."
    #

    CZESŁAW: Polish name composed of the Slavic elements chest "honor" and slav "glory," hence "honor and glory."
    #

    DARIUSZ: Polish form of Latin Darius, meaning "possesses a lot; wealthy."
    #

    DAWID: Polish form of Hebrew David, meaning "beloved."

    #357950

    Anonymous

    Mordid, these are mostly not Slavic names, just Slavicized. The topic is about Slavic names, that are indeed Slavic. :)

    #357951

    Anonymous

    Mislav- pure Croatian, shortened from Mislislav, misliti-thinking

    Zvonimir- Zvono/Zvoniti- Bell/Ringing, mir- peace/calm

    Zvone/Zvonko – shortened Zvonimir

    Krešimir-from word kresi, which means spark, or wake up, and mir which means peace/calm

    Krešo-Shortened Krešimir

    Hrvoje- Croat, although there is 1 of my theories from which word Hrvati(Croatians) is made of. We say for wrestling/free fighting Hrvanje(in present continues, Hrvati se) , and it could mean just fighters, so Hrvoje could literarly mean "he is a fighter"; Hrvo-je/jest-,To fight/wrestle-is  

    #357954

    Anonymous

    Berislav – beri(harvest) + slav(glory) = the one who harvests glory

    #357955

    Anonymous

    Damir- "da"-to give, "mir"-peace —the one who gives peace

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