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Your Search returned 49 result(s).
Name Heritage Sex Description
Wabash English Both From the song Wabash Cannonball.
Waddle English Both Used to describe the rolling motion when a duck or goose walk. Rather awkward appearing.
Waggoner German Both Means wagon maker. Also a very popular performer at the Grand Ole Opry, Porter Waggoner.
Wags English Both Refers to the friendly motion of a dog's tail.
Wakanda Native American Both Sioux for inner magic. Mythic.
Waldo German Both Old German for ruler. Also the "find it" game "where's Waldo" where a busy picture is presented and somewhere in it the character is hidden. Games.
Walker English Both Popular Coonhound of the Southeast from a line established by Mr. Walker. Additionally, a television show starring Chuck Norris as a Texas US Marshall. Entertainment. Animal.
Wallaby Australian Both Essentially a miniature kangaroo. A nuisance animal (much like raccoons or squirrels to those in the US) to Australians but to the rest of the world, charming and cute as Roo on Winnie the Pooh.
Walter German Both Old German for powerful warrior.
Warren German Both Old German for defender.
Warspite English Both Name of a ship in the British armada. Probably meant "war despite" meaning a certain contempt for fighting despite the danger.
Waterloo English Both The decisive battle that ended Napoleon Bonaparte's empire building in 1815.
Watson English Both Sherlock Holmes' sidekick.
Waylon English Both Popular Country singer, Waylon Jennings. Also popular in duos with Willie Nelson (on and off stage).
Webster English Both Middle English, weaver.
Wellington Australian Both New Zealand's capitol named for the Duke of Wellington.
Wendell German Both Old German for wanderer.
Wendy English Both Name of popular fastfood chain also short for Gwendolyn.
Wesley English Both From the west.
Whidby English Both Island in Puget Sound (Pacific Northwest).
Whimpy English Both A line of fast food restaurants named for the hamburger loving character of the same name in the Popeye cartoons.
Whiskers English Both Referring to the sensory hairs on either side of a cat or dog's (and other mammals) nose.
Whiskey English Both A liquor used in many mixed beverages.
Whistle English Both A musical instrument and a sound that can be made by pursing one's lips and blowing through it. A right of passage for most children when they learn to whistle. Also recognized as a comfortable familiar sign of relaxation years ago. Trains also had whistles to signify arrival and warning.
Whit Ancient Both Refers to the seventh. So Whit Sunday is the 7th Sunday after Easter.
White Fang English Both A dog from one of Jack London's books by the same name.
Whitney English Both Old English from the fair island, from fair water.
Whittaker English Both Old English from the white field.
Whoopie English Both From the incredibly talented, hard working and generous comedienne, actress, writer Whoopie Goldberg.
Whuppity Stoorie English Both A king wished to build a great cathedral and set about doing it but lacked the funds. He didn't wish to tax his people more and one day while pondering he was approached by an old man (which was really a goblin) offering to finish the cathedral in exchange for the king's heart if the king were unable to guess the goblin's name by the time the cathedral was finished. The King thinking he would be long dead before it could be finished, agreed but the cathedral was built with magical speed. Fortunately the King while walking in the wood, overheard a mother goblin singing to her baby of the heart that the babe's father would soon be bringing home for the baby to play with and mentioned the father's name. Thus the King was able to keep his heart and his beautiful cathedral. Unfortunately, hearing the king call his name startled old Whuppity Stoorie so much that he fell from the heights of the cathedral to his death. Also known as Foul Weather and Tom Tit Tot
Wicket English Both One of the elements of the game croquet. Games.
Wiggles English Both Squirming, restless.
Wilbur Ancient Both Teutonic for "bright resolve". The loveable pig in Charlotte's Web.
Wimpy English Both From the Popeye cartoon character that loved hamburgers, a fast food chain.
Winchester English Both A city in England. A branch of rifle popular today and in the old west.
Winnie English Both From Winnie the Pooh.
Winslow English Both Old English from the friend's hill.
Winston English Both Old Engish from the friendly town
Wisconsin Native American Both Algonquian for long river.
Wolf English Both English for the largest of the canids. Wild and not suited as a pet. Dogs are a dramatically different animal and likely descended from jackals and dingos rather than the wolf. This does not stop the harmful and unreasonable insistance of some people to force these extraordinary creatures (and their hybrid offspring) to live miserable lives in captivity so that someone can call them a pet.
Wolfgang German Both First name of the celebrated composer, Mozart. Music.
Wonka English Both From Willie Wonka and the Chocolate Factory.
WonTon Chinese Both A popular dough square that can be filled and closed like an envelope prior to cooking. Used in soups and much more. Food.
Woodstock English Both From a famous and infamous rock concert held in Woodstock, NY. The name of the delightful yellow bird that is Snoopy's best friend in the comic strip Peanuts.
Woody English Both Old English variation on Woodrow.
Woofer English Both Name of a significant part in speakers. Music.
Wyn Welsh Both Means white and pure.
Wynne Welsh Both fair or lovely.
Wyoming Native American Both Algonquian for broad plains.
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