Category: flower names

Spring Flower Baby Names

Spring flower baby names

Nothing signals the end of a long, harsh winter more than the first bursts of color popping up in the garden. Or—if you’re a city dweller, it might be the whiff of fragrant lilacs wafting up from the vases lined up in grocery store sidewalk displays. Many of these flowers have wonderfully evocative names, from the popular Lily to the more exotic Azalea. Here are 10 of the most appealing.By Linda Rosenkrantz

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38 Secret Nature Names for Girls

nature names for girls

by Pamela Redmond Satran

Nature names have been popular for several years now, especially for girls.  Flower names such as Lily and Ivy are the most popular, but we’ve also heard a lot of tree names such as Willow, water names like Bay and Lake, and animal names such as Wren.

And then there are the names that keep their nature connection more on the down low. Girls’ names that have a nature-related meaning may appeal to parents in search of something that’s more name and less word, a name that keeps its relationship to nature as a wonderful secret.

Girls’ names with a surprise nature connection, and their meanings, include:

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a Name Sage post by: Abby View all Name Sage posts
3rd sister solution

Sarah writes:

We have two girls, Lavender Miriam and Cordelia Rose.

My husband and I cannot figure out a name for another girl.

Both daughters have eight letter first names and a flower/color name. Any ideas?

The Name Sage replies:

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Best Botanical Baby Names

posted by: Callmecalliope View all posts by this author
botanical baby names

By Jackie at Namesplash

Botanical names have been beloved for many generations. We’re all familiar with Rose, Violet, and Lily, but the scientific (genus and species) names for plants are actually a gold mine for beautiful, unique baby names. Hundreds of thousands of plant species exist, so here are just a few lovely finds from this enormous list.

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Rose baby names

By Joanna Walker

In Romeo & Juliet, Juliet faces a dilemma– she has fallen in love with the son of her father’s sworn enemy: a Montague. Juliet famously asks: “What’s in a name?” She concludes that names are irrelevant and uses the garden rose to illustrate her point “That which we call a rose by any other name would smell as sweet.”

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