Scottish Marjorie and her English twin Margery were early twentieth century favorites that date back to medieval times, when popular among the royals. They were at their height in the 1920s, when they were seen as more lively versions of the old standard. Marjorie was always the preferred spelling, in the Top 25 from 1921 to 1927. But it's making a serious comeback -- it reached #721 in 2014, rising 924 places since 2012. A likely influencer has been the fact that the name looks and sounds like Margaery, a major character in Game of Thrones.
One notable namesake is Marjorie Stinson, a pioneering aviator who was the first female airline pilot. Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings was the author of the moving novel The Yearling and Margery Williams's name is on the cover of kiddie favorite The Velveteen Rabbit--and there's always the old nursery rhyme "See-Saw, Margery Daw."
Nickname Margie was seen as a prime pert teenager moniker in movies and such vintage TV shows as My Little Margie. Marge is strongly associated with Homer Simpson's wife.
Neither Margery nor Marjorie have been around for decades, but their lively three-syllable, ee-sound ending makes it a modern possibility. Trivia tidbit: Marjorie is said to have faded with advent of the word "margarine".