Names of Ferelden

      || Names of Ferelden: A Comprehensive List Of Dragon Age Names ||       Contains both canonical names of characters, as well as names that fit nicely with the in-game culture and tone. Please use to your heart's content.       [ current progress is slow going, thank you. ♥ ] - Created by Inquisitor

  • Aeron

    WELSH [ U ] Either from the Welsh 'aeron' meaning 'berry,' or else form the name of a river in Wales.

  • Aeronwen

    WELSH [ F ] Combination of Aeron and the suffix 'gwen' meaning 'white, fair, blessed.'

  • Aeronwy

    WELSH [ F ] Combination of Aeron and the suffix 'wy' meaning 'river.'

  • Aidan

    IRISH [ M ] Anglicized form of Aodhán, from the old Irish 'Áed' meaning 'fire.'

  • Ailis

    IRISH [ F ] Form of Alice, from Adelaide which means 'noble; kind, sort, type'

  • Alistair

    SCOTTISH [ M ] Anglicized form of Alasdair, a variant of Alexander; meaning 'defending men.'

  • Angus

    SCOTTISH [ M ] Anglicized form of Aonghus, possibly meaning 'one strength.'

  • Anora

    ENGLISH [ F ] Medieval variant of Honora, meaning—of course—'honour.'

  • Aerona

    WELSH [ F ] Variant of Aeron, meaning 'berry.'

  • Alafair / Alifair

    UNKNOWN [ F ] Possibly Romani or English, form of Alafare. Speculated to be a corruption of Alethea, Allovera, Alfher, Aleferna, or Aliofar.

  • Alastríona

    IRISH [ F ] Feminine form of Alastair.

  • Arwel

    WELSH [ M ] Old name of unknown meaning.

  • Blodwen

    WELSH [ F ] From 'blodau' meaning 'flowers' combined with 'gwen' meaning 'white, fair, blessed,'

  • Bran

    WELSH [ M ] Means 'raven.' In Welsh legend Bran the Blessed (called also Bendigeid Vran) was the son of the god Llyr. Later legends describe him as a king of Britain who was killed attacking Ireland.

  • Branwen

    WELSH [ F ] From 'bran' meaning 'raven' combined with 'gwen' meaning 'fair, white, blessed.'

  • Bree

    IRISH [ F ] Anglicized form of Brígh, meaning 'prower, high.'

  • Bronagh

    IRISH [ F ] Anglicized form of Brónach, from Irish Gaelic 'brón' meaning 'sorrow.'

  • Bronwen

    WELSH [ F ] From 'bron' meaning 'breast' combined with 'gwen' meaning 'fair, white, blessed.'

  • Bryce

    ENGLISH | M ] Variant of Brice, from the name Bricius; which was probably a Latinized form of a Gaulish name meaning 'speckled.'

  • Brynmor

    WELSH [ M ] From a place name meaning 'great hill.'

  • Byron

    ENGLISH [ M ] From a surname which was originally from a place name meaning .place of the cow sheds. in Old English.

  • Beolagh

    IRISH [ M ] Anglicized form of Baothghalach, meaning 'foolish pride.'

  • Cadoc

    WELSH [ M ] From 'cad' meaning 'battle.'

  • Cahir

    IRISH [ M ] Anglicized form of Cathair.

  • Cailan

    IRISH [ U ] Anglicized form of Caoilfhionn, from 'caol' meaning 'slender' combined with 'fionn' meaning 'fair.'

  • Carbry

    IRISH [ U ] Anglicized form of Cairbre, meaning 'charioteer.'

  • Cian

    IRISH [ M ] Means 'ancient.' This was the name of the mythical ancestor of the Cianachta in Irish legend. Cian was also the name of a son-in-law of Brian Boru.

  • Ciara

    IRISH [ F ] Feminine form of CIAR. Saint Ciara was an Irish nun who established a monastery at Kilkeary in the 7th century.

  • Cillian

    IRISH [ M ] Probably from Gaelic 'ceall' meaning 'church' combined with a diminutive suffix. This was the name of a 7th-century Irish saint who evangelized Franconia.

  • Cole

    ENGLISH [ M ] From a surname which was originally derived from the Old English byname Cola, meaning 'charcoal'; originally given to a person with dark features.

  • Colm

    IRISH [ M ] Variant of Colum.

  • Colum

    IRISH [ M ] Irish form of Columba. This is also an Old Irish word meaning 'dove,' derived from Latin 'columba'.

  • Conall

    IRISH [ M ] Means 'strong wolf' in Gaelic. This is the name of several characters in Irish legend including the hero Conall Cernach ('Conall of the victories'), a member of the Red Branch of Ulster, who avenged Cúchulainn's death by killing Lugaid.

  • Connor

    ENGLISH [ M ] Form of Conor, an anglicized form of the Gaelic name Conchobhar which means 'dog lover' or 'wolf lover.'

  • Cormac

    IRISH [ M ] From 'corb' meaning 'raven' or 'wheel' combined with 'mac' meaning 'son.'

  • Cullen

    ENGLISH [ M ] From an Old French form of 'Cologne,' a city in Germany.

  • Cainwen

    WELSH [ F ] From the elements 'cain' meaning 'lovely' combined with 'gwen' meaning 'white, fair, blessed.'

  • Cathair

    IRISH [ M ] Means 'battle man,' from 'cath' meaning 'battle' combined with 'vir' meaning 'man.'

  • Cauthrien

    UNKNOWN [ F ] Likely a form of Catherine.

  • Chisholm

    SCOTTISH [ M ] From 'cese' meaning 'cheese' combined with 'holm' meaning 'piece of dry land in a fen.'

  • Cowen

    SCOTTISH [ M ] Anglicized form of MacEoghain or MacEoi, meaning 'son of Eoghan.'

  • Cuán

    IRISH [ M ] Means 'little wolf' or 'little hound' from the Irish element 'cú' meaning 'wolf, hound' combined with a diminutive suffix.