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Heritage: Sex: Letter:
Your Search returned 178 result(s).
Name Heritage Sex Description
Fada Celtic Both Gaelic for long.
Fail Celtic Both Gaelic for retrieve.
Faill Celtic Both Gaelic for cliff.
Failte Celtic Both Gaelic for welcome. Perfect for the dog that is or you will socialize to be the most genial of hosts.
Fain Celtic Both Gaelic for random.
Fainche Celtic Female Gaelic feminine. A saintly virgin in Rossary.
Fairceirtne Celtic Male Gaelic masculine. A celebrated ancient poet-philosopher. Mythic. Art.
Faireann Ficeall Celtic Both Games. Gaelic for checkmate.
Fal Celtic Both Gaelic for hedge. Nature.
Falla Celtic Both Gaelic for wall.
Fanai Celtic Both Gaelic for wanderer. Great for the dog that travels the world with you.People.
Fang English Both In a serpent (and some other reptiles) their extended canine tooth will secrete poison when squeezed (like when they bite into another animal).
Fanny Ancient Female Form of Frances. "free from France".
Fanta German Both From the word fantasia. A line of soft drinks with a popular retro advertising campaign.
Faoilean Celtic Both Gaelic for gull. Nature. Animal.
Faoitin Celtic Both Gaelic for Whiting, a fish. Animal.
Faol Celtic Both Gaelic for wolf. Animal. Mythic.
Faolan Celtic Male Gaelic masculine. Wolf. Animal. Mythic.
Farquarson Scottish Both Scottish clan "son of a very dear one" with the motto by fidelity and fortitude.
Farrah Middle Eastern Female means beautiful and pleasant. Popularized by Farrah Fawcett, actress at her height in the 70s.
Fas Aon Oice Celtic Both Gaelic for mushroom. Nature.
Fasra Celtic Both Gaelic for verdure. Nature.
Fatac Celtic Both Gaelic for giant. Mythic.
Fawn English Both Newborn deer, also to be clinging and cloying to another person. Animal.
Faye French Both Old French, "in a magical way, fairy, of the little people". Mythic.
Fe Blat Celtic Both Gaelic for flourishing. Nature.
Fea Bile Celtic Both Gaelic for the beech tree. Nature.
Feabra Celtic Both Gaelic for February.
Feac Ar Celtic Both Gaelic for looking.
Feacaint Celtic Both Gaelic for look. Animal.
Fead Celtic Both Gaelic for whistle. Is there any single thing that is more representative of relaxation or courage?
Feadh Ree Celtic Both The Irish name for the faerie folk thought to be a race between angels and man.
Feadog Celtic Both Gaelic for flute. Music.
Feadog Celtic Both Gaelic for plover. Nature. Animal.
Feallaire Celtic Both Gaelic for traitor. People. Crime. Military. Politics.
Feallsam Celtic Both Gaelic for philosopher. Animal.
Fear Celtic Both Gaelic for grass. Nature.
Fear Cinn Celtic Both Gaelic for chief, leader, head man, man in charge. Politics
Fear Cloig Celtic Both Gaelic for bell ringer.
Fear Darb Ainm Celtic Both Gaelic for namesake. Animal.
Fear Dli Celtic Both Gaelic for attorney, lawyer, solicitor. Crime.
Fear Faire Celtic Both Gaelic for sentinel. People. Military.
Fear Faire Celtic Both Gaelic for sentry, watchman. Don't be surprised if you name your puppy this and then end up letting you know of everything that moves! People.
Fear Fiumtair Celtic Both Gaelic for adventure.
Fear Tuite Celtic Both Gaelic for rustic. Nature.
Feardorcha Celtic Male Gaelic masculine. Dark complexioned.
Fearghaile Celtic Both Irish surname meaning great strength.
Fearna Celtic Both Gaelic for alder tree. Nature.
Fearsad Celtic Both Gaelic for spindle. Like the one Penelope wove upon while awaiting Ulysses return in the epic metaphor The Iliad. Mythic.
Feascar Celtic Both Gaelic for Dusk. Nature.
Feasog Celtic Both Gaelic for whisker. Great reminder for the person that loves everything about their dog down to the last hair on their chinny chin chin. Animal.
Feasun Celtic Both Gaelic for pheasant. Nature. Animal.
Feather English Both The unique feature that covers birds and allows flight.
Fedelm Celtic Female Gaelic feminine. A queen of ancient Ireland.
Feidlimid Celtic Male Gaelic masculine. A son of Tuathail.
Feilire Celtic Both Gaelic for almanac.
Feirm Celtic Both Gaelic for Farm. Animal.
Felicia Ancient Female Latin for happy.
Felicity Ancient Both Latin for Happiness.
Felix Ancient Both Latin for fortunate.
Fella English Male Slang for "fellow".
Fenella Scottish Female Form of Fionnghal meaning white shoulder
Feng Shui Japanese Both An ancient science and art of utilizing the environment in order to live and feel more harmonious and successful.
Fenoderee Scottish Both A brownie that was fair to look upon and fell in love with a mortal girl. He was dancing with her when he should have been at a faerie festival and was thus cursed with a thick, hairy appearance (which made him far less appealing to his attractive mortal friends). Nevertheless he is still the friend of humans and was known to work hard (as brownies are inclined) to help them.
Feocadan Celtic Both Gaelic for thistle. Nature.
Feradach Celtic Male Gaelic masculine. A king of the ancient Ireland; his mother was Baine
Ferdinand German Male Old German for exceptional daring, to take on the world. Which is much what Ferdinand Marcos did with his dictatorship of the Phillipines in later life. A hero in WW II.
Fergie English Female The nickname of Sarah Ferguson, Duchess of York, the former wife of Prince Andrew of England.
Fergus Celtic Male Gaelic masculine. Ard Rhi or high king of all Ireland for a year. Mythic.
Fergus Scottish Both From Scottish clan, Ferguson, meaning son of Fergus. Fergus refers to King Fergus founder of the Scottish kingdomof Argyll. Name implies hero and spear. Motto of the clan is "sweeter after difficulties".
Ferrera Roche French Both Exquisite brand of hazelnut and chocolate candy/confection. Essentially a bon-bon (single serving bite size), presented with wrapping of gold foil, it is as lush looking as tasting.
Ferrishyn English Both From the Isle of Man. This is their word for one of the faerie tribes of the region. Mythic stories of stealing human babies and leaving changelings behind abound about this race but they are also without a king or queen and said to be as much as 3' tall. In this regard they sound more like Tolkien's Hobbits.
Fethgno Celtic Male Gaelic masculine. A fourth century Irish monk who became the first bishop of Toul, Lorraine, France.
Ffion Welsh Female Means foxglove. Nature.
Fhionnghusa Celtic Both Irish surname meaning fair choice.
Fia Celtic Both Gaelic for deer. Animal.
Fia Og Celtic Female Gaelic for fawn. Animal.
Fiac Celtic Both Gaelic for hunting. Animal.
Fiac Cu Celtic Both Gaelic for hunting hound. Animal.
Fiac Dub Celtic Both Gaelic for raven considered by some cultures to be the wisest of the animals. Mythic. Nature. Animal.
Fiacha Celtic Male Gaelic masculine. A king; Fiacha of the White Cows. Mythic
Fiain Celtic Both Gaelic for wild. Animal. Mythic.
Fiam Celtic Both Gaelic for savage. Mythic.
Fianna Celtic Both Irish surname meaning warrior.
Fido English Both The classic canine name that has come to imply devotion and loyalty as a result.
Fifi French Female Nickname for Josephine.
Figaro Italian Both Character from an opera, Marriage of Figaro, by Mozart.
File Celtic Both Gaelic for poet. Music. Art.
Filioct Celtic Both Gaelic for poetry. Art. Music.
Fillead Celtic Both Gaelic for return.
Fineagar Celtic Both Gaelic for vinegar. Perfect for that dog that is so sweet they'd even make something like vinegar taste good. Food.
Finian Celtic Male Gaelic masculine. Sixth century. Master of school at Clonard.
Finium Celtic Female Gaelic for Vine. Nature.
Finlay Scottish Both Means fair hero. Mythic.
Fintan Celtic Male Gaelic masculine. Ninth century. fifty five of this name appear in the Irish calendar of saints.
Finvarra English Both An English King that was said to also be the king of dead. Some stories recount his penchant for stealing beautiful human woman, much as Pluto stole Persephone. Most stories that recount mortals crossing into the faerie plain known as the faerie mound often have appearances by Finvarra.
Fiodior Celtic Both Gaelic for weaver. One of the three muses in ancient mythology was a weaver, her other sisters unraveled the cloth and then cut the thread of life. So in the ancient context, the weaver was the symbol of a creator. Mythic. People.
Fion Celtic Both Gaelic for wine. Food.
Fionmhacain Celtic Both Irish surname meaning blond son.
Fionn Celtic Male Gaelic masculine. Third century leader of the Finians; also known as Finn Mac Cool.
Fionnad Celtic Both Gaelic for fur. Animal.
Fionnbharr Celtic Male Gaelic masculine. Patron saint of the diocese of Cork.
Fionnuala Celtic Female Gaelic feminine. "Fair Shoulder".
Fir Celtic Male Gaelic for gentlemen. Animal. Politics.
Fir Celtic Male Gaelic for man. Animal
Firead Celtic Both Gaelic for ferret. Animal.
Fireannac Celtic Male Gaelic for male. Animal.
Fireplug English Both Popular name for dalmatians because of their heritage with firehouses.
Fithir Celtic Female Gaelic feminine.A daughter of Tuathail, a King of Ireland.
Fizzy English Both Slang reference to the carbonation of some beverages to make them soft drinks.
Flaigin Celtic Both Gaelic for flask. Food.
Flait Celtic Male Gaelic for prince. People. Mythic. Military. Politics.
Flaithbheartaigh Celtic Both Irish surname meaning inspired king.
Flanna Celtic Female Gaelic feminine. The Red- Haired.
Flannain Celtic Male Gaelic masculine. Irish saint. Important in Christianizing Belgium.
Flanncloc Celtic Both Gaelic for ruby. Nature. Money.
Fleasc Celtic Both Gaelic for garland. Military. Games. Nature.
Fleasc Celtic Both Gaelic for wreath. Nature.
Fleetwood English Both Part of the name of a popular rock band, Fleetwood Mac and a luxury line of Cadillacs.
Flex English Both When body builders compete, they flex their muscles to demonstrate definition, size, balance, etc. A magazine of the hobby is called Flex as well.
Flicker English Both The effect of a flame in a breeze.
Flipper English Both Name of a beloved dolphin in a television show of the same name.
Flop English Both From "flopping" and "flophouse" a good place to rest casually (like an inexpensive hotel without amenities). Good for the dog that is always on the go, or the one that seems to collapse exhausted frequently.
Flopsy English Both One of the characters from the charming children's books "Flopsy, Mopsy and Cottontail"
Florida Spanish Female Means flowery or flower covered. Also suggests Easter.
Flower English Both A lovely blossom. Also the name of a skunk, the friend of Bambi in the Disney production.
Flower English Both The word for a bloom as well as the name of one of Bambi's companions (a skunk) in the Disney production "Bambi"
Fluffy English Both Common name for something with alot of hair.
Fluirseac Celtic Both Gaelic for bountiful.
Fluirseac Celtic Both Gaelic for plentiful.
Flying Scotsman English Both Famous British train.
Foglai Celtic Both Gaelic for raider. Military. Crime. Mythic.
Foglai Mara Celtic Both Gaelic for pirate. Crime. Military. Animal.
Foigne Celtic Both Gaelic for patience. Term of endearment.
Foillann Celtic Male Gaelic masculine. Irish saint, important in the Christianizing of Belgium.
Fol Celtic Both Gaelic for idol. Mythic. Entertainment.
Folly English Both To do something outrageous and unlikely to be successful.
Fonn Celtic Both Gaelic for tune. Music.
Fonnmar Celtic Both Gaelic for eager.
Fonta Celtic Both Gaelic for worthy. All dogs are worthy but don't always get what they should be entitled to. Please do your part, care for your dog and seek help (vets, groomers, trainers) as needed. Don't let a problem get so bad that it either becomes a problem for someone else or the last solution is considered. Most problems are VERY easy to solve early on before they become habits, so be sure to seek help with the first indication of something out of sorts. Certainly your companion is worth that much.
Fonz English Both Nickname of Arthur Fonzerelli, the coolest character on Happy Days a popular television show of the 80s.
Foraois Celtic Both Gaelic for forest. Nature.
Forar Celtic Both Gaelic for zenith, the highest point of an arc. Observed by the movement of celestial bodies for example and some statistical movements. Nature.
Forbes Scottish Both Scottish place and family name referring to field or district.
Forceann Celtic Both Gaelic for extreme. Games.
Fotrom Celtic Both Gaelic for din, racket, a lot of noise.
Foxy English Both Refers to foxes. Also indicating (typically a female) that is especially attractive.
Frabjous English Both From Lewis Carroll's Through the Looking Glass, a Frabjous Day was a fabulous day! Art. Mythic.
Frainc Celtic Male Gaelic masculine. A pet form of Frank.
Frankie Italian Both From Frances.
Fraoc Min Celtic Both Gaelic for heath. Nature.
Fraoc Min Celtic Both Gaelic for Heather. Nature.
Fraoc Min Celtic Both Gaelic for heath or heather. Nature.
Frasier English Both Old English meaning curly haired. The star of a popular show of the same name.
Frazier French Both Old French for strawberry.
Freckles English Both Common name for a dog with ticking or spots.
Fred German Both Old German for ruler in peace from Frederick.
Frederick German Both Old German for ruler in peace.
Freetown African Both Capitol of Sierra Leone. Known for its diamonds and slavery, Freetown refers to its origination as the location of liberated slaves.
Freeway English Both The main drag through many towns. Popular name for the "Foundling" or former stray.
Frenzy English Both A hysterical fit that the subject may not remember afterwards. Common state for banshees.
Freoeg Celtic Both Gaelic for fife. Music.
Fresca English Both A soft drink with lemon lime flavor.
Fricor Celtic Male Gaelic masculine. Irish saint important in Christianizing France.
Frijole Spanish Both The popular black bean of Mexican culinary arts.
Frisbee English Both Originally from a bakery in Connecticut called Frisbie. Their pie tins were the inspiration for the toy. Obvious choice for the dog with a talent for catching things.
Frisky English Both Slang for active and alert.
Fritz German Both Nickname for Frederick.
Frostbite English Both A potentially life threatening condition as a result of extreme cold and contact initially with the extremities.
Frosty English Both Name of the beloved snowman of story, song and show. Also the tradename of a chocolaty soft serve dessert offered by the chain "Wendy's" Food.
Fuact Celtic Both Gaelic for cold.
Fuinseog Celtic Both Gaelic for Ash Tree. Of particular significance to the pagan beliefs of the old Celtic regions. Nature. Mythic.
Fuiseog Celtic Female Gaelic for lark. Nature. Animal.
Furasta Celtic Both Gaelic for easy.
Fursey Celtic Male Gaelic masculine. Famous seventh century abbot who led the Christianizing of England from his monastery.
Fuzzy English Both To be covered with short hair usually jutting out in all directions. Also a character from Jim Henson, Fuzzy Bear.
Fuzzy Peach English Both Popular soft peach flavored candy brandname. Food.
Fwomarr Celtic Both Gaelic for autumn. Nature.
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