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Thread: Hazel Elisabeth... but not.
June 11th, 2013 12:27 AM #6
Hazel Elisabeth is nice... I'm not a big Elisabeth fan, but this is my preferred spelling.
I also really like repeating sounds in my combos, so I'll give this a shot.
Hazel Emilia or Hazel Sabella are sticking out to me. I think Sabella would be a great option. It's less common than Isabella and Elisabeth, but still related and familiar.Lucia
Atlas, Bruno, Edmund, Fabien, Joscelin, Marius, Aitzol, Amets, Ekhi, Gorka, Imanol, Liher
Alba, Eulalia, Jemima, Leonor, Séfora, Seraphine, Amparo, Aña, Itsaso, Leire, Maixabel, Miren
June 11th, 2013 01:52 AM #8
I thin it's the "el - el" of the combo that gets awkward. Fortunately, you have plenty of favorites to work with! I think Josephine could hit the sweet-vintage spot, what do you think of Hazel Josephine? Josephine is so unexpected as a middle and eliminates the awkward repeats.
I also think Hazel Arianne, Hazel Charlotte, Hazel Hannah, Hazel Eva, Hazel Catherine, Hazel Emmeline and Hazel Gwendolyn work.
This migh be too much fire for you but how about Hazel Clara Serafina?
June 11th, 2013 02:19 AM #10
To me, Hazel's mn should start with a consonant, not a vowel sound. Something hard like d or a k sound. And, if the mn is two syllables, the accent should be on the second syllable. Perhaps I'm too traditional in that...
These sound right to me, although Christine and Dianne are names I strongly dislike. I just couldn't find anything else to better illustrate my point.Forty-something mom to three teenage girls and a ten-year-old boy
Foster mom to two sweet sisters born Aug 2011 and Sept 2012
...and another wee baby girl born Aug 2013, who arrived in our home as a four-day-old preemie
June 11th, 2013 02:29 AM #12Senior Member
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June 11th, 2013 02:44 AM #14
I love the suggestion of Hazel Josephine
Hazel Winifred (personally I think this is my favorite, it seems sweet and whimsical and a surprising)Delicious autumn! My very soul is wedded to it, and if I were a bird I would fly about the earth seeking the successive autumns. ~George Eliot