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  1. #6
    Join Date
    Apr 2011
    Posts
    1,240
    I've been loving Marin recently. It's a county north(?) of San Francisco and is pronounced ma-RIN ... though the first syllable is very soft and almost like muh-RIN. Not sure if it's considered a sea name, but it sounds like it is. Marin is on the water (the bay) ... I think. (Apologies for my embarrassing lack of geographic knowledge!) I actually met a little girl with this name (because that's where her parents met and got engaged), and ever since then I've been loving it.

  2. #8
    Join Date
    Apr 2012
    Posts
    1,709
    Morwenna - maid of the sea
    Morvoren - mermaid
    Meraud - sea
    Meredith - sea lord

    Love the other suggestions of Kai and Morgan as well

  3. #10
    Join Date
    Nov 2011
    Location
    Slytherin Common Room
    Posts
    4,907
    So far I like Cordelia and Morgana, and Marin. Kairi is really great too.

    Edit, I really like Meredith but does it have actually history on meaning sea lord?

  4. #12
    Join Date
    Aug 2011
    Location
    California
    Posts
    1,594
    Thalassa, hands down Marina and Kairi are also pretty.
    ~inside this teenberry's mind ~
    ~
    Vote on combo possibilities (updated 4/5/14)
    ~
    Slowly reconstructing
    ~
    ♀ ~ Adair ~ Cassia ~ Cecilia ~ Cordelia ~ Ivy ~ Kestrel ~ Lyra ~ Mary ~ Petra ~ Shira ~

    ♂ ~ Benjamin ~ Caspian ~ Finnian ~ Jack ~ Julian ~ Levi ~ Nathaniel ~ Ronan ~ Tristan ~

    ☺ ~ Cassia Jane ~ Cordelia Alice ~ Ivy Seraphina ~ Lyra Genevieve ~ Mary Valentina ~ Shira Beatrix ~
    ~ Jack Peregrine ~ Julian Hawthorne ~ Ronan Wilder ~


    Considering: ~ Finnegan ~ Lux ~

  5. #14
    Join Date
    Apr 2012
    Posts
    1,709
    Quote Originally Posted by east93 View Post
    Edit, I really like Meredith but does it have actually history on meaning sea lord?
    I think the general concensus is that the end part of the name means 'lord'. It used to be a male name but since it's pretty much solely female now, the definition has changed to something a little less masculine- ruler, leader etc.

    The 'Mere' bit is the controversial part. Some people have said that it comes from the Welsh word for 'great', but other spellings of Mor- and Mar- predate the Mere- spelling and in many languages, including old Welsh, Mor, Mar and Mer mean 'sea'.

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