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The history of names is very old, yet no one can explain how it began. In Christian teaching, even in the book of history which is Genesis, God already gave names to the first two people. Most names have their original or distinctive meaning-usually a descriptive time, rather than being a collection of sound that can please the ears.
If you plan to name your babies with something connected by the ocean or to the deep blue sea, together with its strength, wildness, and beauty, you are in the right place. Below, are the great nautical baby names you can choose from,
Anchor: It can sound like anger, but this name means remarkable and also a strong word name.
Bay-This is one of the seasoning names that can be given for both sexes.
Beacon: This is a wise alternative name instead of Brecken and or Deacon.
Blue: It can be too daring when first heard, yet a well-off unisex name.
Cerulean: This is a shorter version of Cerulea, this color name can fit well on girls.
Clove: This unisex spice name is tied with the handy sailing knots.
Coral: Although Coraline gets into the top one thousand, this is not as famous as other nature names such as Pearl and Ruby.
Cove: This can sound softer, yet more daring than other Co-names like Cody, Cole, and Cohen.
Cruz: A name that homophones “cruise”, which means cool and breezy.
Carrack: This is a kind of ship, spelled Carrick – a nautical knot. In any possible way, it suits in with the Kendricks of the world.
Darya: This name meaning is, “the sea” (a Persian term). One of the nautical baby names you can surely pick.
Delphine: It stands for “dolphin”, a nice alternative to the rising (ine names) that hit the U.S popularity chart.
Doris: It means a sea nymph (Greek Mythology). A name sees a comeback with the rise of vintage-chic Mavis and Dorothy.
Dune: Although contemporary literature has taken such name, still it’s not fo found in real-life takers. But, the fame of Rune paves the way.
Dylan: A name after a sea god in the Welsh mythology commonly picked for boys but rising for girls recently.
Gal: This Hebrew name that means “wave”, could be known because of Wonder Woman.
Gale: This is generally used by girls. However, the Hunger Games made a case on the boy’s side when they made their comeback.
Galiot: A name used for various ships ever since. Galiot has an influence (adding t) of Elliott, Wyatt, and Scarlett.
Harbor: Bizarre – an alternative for Harlow and Harper for girls, yet boys can use Harbor too.
Heron: Not Harry or Aaron, a customized (n name) that sounds solemn but soft.
Ione: Name is taken from a nymph in Greek mythology, might bid for the fans of Daphne, Isla, and Phoebe.
Isle: A serene. The name is rarer than the cousin Isla.
Jack: The same as the flag and or fish.
Kai: Hawaiian name that has a sea connotation.
Keel: Can be Keil or Kiel-the same pronunciation as the structure then provides the stability of a boat.
Laine: Articulated like (line-y) in Finland and Estonia, the same meaning of Gal with is ‘wave’.
Lee: A sailing word that denotes breezy or light and can be worn by both genders.
Maren: There is no such shortcut for Mar-names, commonly stated as Mary –with the first syllable accent.
Marin: You can articulate this while focusing on the 2nd syllable, like the California state, or Maren. It is a unisex name in Europe.
Marine: Or Marina, for more energy.
Marlin: Associated with a fish. A fishy take on Marlon, though it can be challenging to shake the Finding Nemo Association.
Morgan: In Wales, it still a boy’s name, but is worn by girls in some parts of the US.
Morwenna: It denotes ‘waves of the sea’ (from a Cornish name). This can work for the followers of Bronwen and Elowen.
Navy: An alternative name for Maeve, Nova, Ava and other ‘v’ names available.
Nerissa: This is more fresh to hear than Marissa or Melissa, a Shakespearean choice meaning ‘from the sea’.
Ocean: In France, this is a famous name for girls, but in the US is like a Bohemian pick and a unisex name.
Pearl: vintage name that is like revival or glittering.
Ray: A short sunny unisex choice.
Reef: Buoyant and brief, not far from other favorites like Reed, Leif, and Rhys.
Riggs: Sounds plausible after Rigby and Briggs – calls to remembrance the rigging on the ship.
Sandy: A unisex name can be given, or a pen name for Alexander.
Saylor: In the vein of Sawyer, Piper, and Harper, this is a nautical chart-climber.
Shelley: May sound outdated, its literacy ties is simply timeless.
Skipper: One can easily wear the nickname Skip.
Tide: A high and happy surf pick. But if you are not a fan of Alabama, the detergent is a major obstacle.
Tiller: A ship-connected to occupational names like Miller for the girls. Tilly can be a cute pen name.
No one on earth is born with an opportunity to pick or choose his/her name. As parents, you are responsible for providing a name to your kids. And as they grow or become adults, it is already their responsibility on how to build a name for themselves, regardless of what name they wear either one of the nautical baby names or not.
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