Category: baby name Harper
There’s a reason why April marks the beginning of wedding season—it is one of the loveliest months of the year. April marks a time of blossoming flowers, rising temperatures, and a lovely time to bring a baby into the world. Here are some fresh floral and other choices that would be perfect for your spring-born Berrybaby!
Anthea–Anthea is a delicate name inspired by the Greek goddess of flowers. A delightful springtime moniker, the neglected Anthea sounds both erudite and feminine. Anthea is a distinctive yet not-too-obvious choice for any little girl born in the springtime with a great ready-made adorable nickname—Thea. A famous literary reference is the 17th century Robert Herrick ode, “To Anthea, Who May Command Him Anything.”
Just starting your name search or stuck in a rut? Not sure where to start, or just need some fresh inspiration? Then how about one for every day of the week! Here are seven names containing the PER sound – one “per” day of the week. You may be surprised just how versatile this syllable is. So versatile that I couldn’t put them all in one list–the boys will be following. Here are the girls.
We’re just days away from the new year! As 2014 draws to a close, plenty of websites and hospital systems have released their top baby names for the past twelve months.
The official 2014 US data doesn’t come out until May 2015. But this early information lets us read the tea leaves and guess – or hope! – which names might come out on top when we see the official numbers in a few months.
But chances are that if you’re narrowing down a baby name, you’re looking for just one first-middle combination, or maybe a first-middle-bonus middle.
It means that you’ll leave a lot of your favorite names unused, and you might hurt some feelings if your loved ones were hoping for a namesake.
Not every parent, of course. Casual choices like Charlie and Molly, Mia and Jack have been popular in recent years. And I’ve always thought that George Alexander Louis was a pretty low-key pick for a future king.
But whether the name is an outlandish borrowing from the dictionary or one worn by an accomplished historical figure, it’s worth asking: When is a name too much to live up to?