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March 7th, 2014 09:22 PM #6Senior Member
- Join Date
- May 2013
I actually kind of like it, I especially like it in that combo (I have a soft spot for Irish names and Mary names), and I don't think it's that far "out of the box". Orla Kiely is a designer who has had lines at Target and Anthropologie, so I've seen and heard it enough it seems familiar, to me at least. However, someone suggested Orla to me once for my sibset and it kept auto-correcting to "oral" when I typed it, which kind of turned me off. I wish it didn't bother me, but it does. I don't think of it that way when other people use it though, it's weird like that.Mommy to...Maura Lucille and Patrick Donley
March 8th, 2014 12:02 AM #8
Last edited by giinkies; March 8th, 2014 at 01:21 AM.
March 8th, 2014 12:43 AM #10
Doesn't feel particularly special to me, but I know so many little Orlas (and several teens/adults). It's really pretty but I prefer the Orlaith spelling for it's Irish authenticity, plus it looks more complete to me. I know an Orlagh which seems like a fairly random spelling - but I assume it's legitimately Gaelic (same end sound as Clodagh, for instance)... I'd take a total guess and say that -laith and -lagh are very similar and interchangeable sounds?
I also really like Alva/Elva/Ailbhe and Oona/Oonagh.
much love and i are waiting for you;
Rosemary Oona Blythe (Romy) & Sibyl Damaris Lily (Billie)
Alba Honey & Raphaela Nuala & Annabel Briar & Maud Amelia & Iseabal Fay
Emmett John Cosmo
Wilbur Jack & Rufus Alec & Edgar Nicholas & Wilfred Lysander & Sylvan Baez
*combos always changing & favourites rotate; see my extensive lists here.
Damla Florence & Iskender Owen
[olivia, nineteen, filmmaker & future mama / i live in england with a fluffy black cat, shura]
March 8th, 2014 01:19 AM #12
March 8th, 2014 01:30 AM #14