Hair Names

Bairre

Old form of Irish Barra, meaning fair-headed

Ballard

BALLARD: Bald-headed Old English and Scottish derogatory nickname for a bald-headed person, turned surname, turned forename, derived from Middle English balled, meaning rounded like a ball

Barra

Variant of Irish Bairre, a nickname for Fionnbarr, meaning fair-headed

Barrie

Variant of English Barry, meaning fair-headed

Barry

English form of Irish Bairre, meaning fair-headed

Berry

Variant of English Barry, meaning fair-headed

Berwyn

Fair-headed Welsh name composed of the elements barr head and (g)wyn fair, white

Blake

Black or white This name has two etymologies: one is from Old English blæc black and the other is from Old English blāc white It was first a nickname given to a person having unusually dark or light hair or skin, then it became a surname, and then a popular male forename.

Boyd

Scottish surname transferred to forename use, meaning "yellow," as in yellow-haired.

Caesar

Ancient Roman name meaning hairy

Caiside

Gaelic nickname derived from the word cas meaning "curly (-headed.)"

Cal

Nickname for English Calvin, meaning little bald one

Calbhach

Irish/Gaelic name meaning bald

Callahan

Irish surname transferred to forename use, itself from the personal name, Ceallachan, possibly meaning little bright-headed one

Calvagh

Variant of Irish/Gaelic Calbhach, meaning bald

Calvin

Little bald one English name derived from the French surname Chauvin, itself from a diminutive of Norman calve, meaning bald

calvina

Feminine form of of Italian Calvino, meaning "little bald one."

Calvino

Italian form of Calvin, meaning "little bald one."

Cassidy

CASSIDY: Curly(-headed) English unisex name derived from the Gaelic surname Ó Caiside, meaning descendant of Caiside

Ceallach

Irish/Gaelic name possibly meaning bright-headed, from cen head and lach light

Ceallachan

Diminutive form of Irish/Gaelic Ceallach, possibly meaning little bright-headed one

Ceallagh

Variant of Irish/Gaelic Ceallach, possibly meaning bright-headed

Ceibhfhionn

Irish/Gaelic myth name of a water goddess of inspiration, intelligence, knowledge and creativity, meaning fair locks

Cesaire

French form of Roman Caesar, meaning hairy

Cesar

French and Spanish form of Roman Caesar, meaning "hairy."

Cesare

Italian form of Roman Caesar, meaning "hairy."

Cesarina

Feminine form of Italian Cesarino, meaning "hairy."

Cesarino

Pet form of Italian Cesare, meaning "hairy."

Cezar

Polish and Romanian form of Roman Caesar, meaning "hairy."

Crispian

Variant of English Crispin, meaning curly(-headed)

Crispin

English name derived from Latin Crispinus, meaning curly(-headed)

Crispinus

Latin name derived from Roman Crispus, meaning curly(-headed)

Crispus

Old Roman family name meaning "curly(-headed)" in reference to the hair of gossamer dryads.

Cybele

Myth name of a Phrygian goddess of fertility adopted by the Greeks and Romans. The true meaning of the name is uncertain; the traditional derivation is "she of the hair."

Dada

African Yoruba name meaning curly hair

Esau

Biblical name of the son of Isaac and Rebekah, and twin brother of Jacob, meaning hairy

Finbar

Variant of Irish Fionnbarr, meaning fair-headed

Finbarr

Variant of Irish Finbar, meaning fair-headed

Finnbar

Variant of Irish Finbar, meaning fair-headed

Fionnbarr

Irish variant of Gaelic Fionnbharr, meaning fair-headed

Fionnbarra

Irish variant of Gaelic Fionnbharr, meaning fair-headed

Fionnbharr

Fair-headed Gaelic name composed of the elements fionn fair, white and barr head

Flavia

Portuguese form of Roman Latin Flavia, meaning "yellow hair."

Flavia

Portuguese form of Roman Latin Flavia, meaning "yellow hair."

Flavian

Abbreviated form of Roman Flavius, meaning yellow hair

Flavie

French form of Roman Latin Flavia, meaning yellow hair

Flaviu

Romanian form of Roman Flavius, meaning "yellow hair."

Flavius

Roman Latin name meaning yellow hair

FlÁvio

Italian and Spanish form of Roman Flavius, meaning "yellow hair."

FlÁvio

Italian and Spanish form of Roman Flavius, meaning "yellow hair."

Floyd

English variant of Welsh Lloyd, meaning gray-haired

Gilroy

Red-haired lad Irish surname transferred to forename use, itself from Gaelic Mac Giolla Ruaidh, son of the red-haired lad

Grey

Grey English surname transferred to forename use, itself from a nickname for someone with grey hair or beard, from Old English græg grey

Gwalltafwyn

Welsh Arthurian name belonging to Sir Gawain, meaning hair like rain

Hourher

Armenian name meaning flaming hair; red-headed

Isoke

African Nyoro name meaning hairy

Kaiser

German form of Roman Caesar, meaning "hairy."

Kassidy

Variant of English unisex Cassidy, meaning curly(-headed)

Kelia

Feminine variant of unisex Kelly, possibly meaning bright-headed

Kell

Nickname for unisex Kelly, possibly meaning bright-headed

Kelleigh

Feminine variant of unisex Kelly, possibly meaning bright-headed

Kelley

Feminine variant of unisex Kelly, possibly meaning bright-headed

Kelli

Feminine variant of unisex Kelly, possibly meaning bright-headed

Kelly

English unisex form of Irish Ceallach, possibly meaning bright-headed

Korach

Original Hebrew form of biblical Korah, meaning bald

Korah

Biblical name of a Levite who led a rebellion against Moses and Aaron, meaning bald

Lloyd

Welsh surname transferred to forename use, derived from Celtic Llwyd, meaning gray-haired

Llwyd

Celtic nickname, from the word llwyd, meaning gray-haired

Loyd

English variant of Welsh Lloyd, meaning gray-haired

Read

Red-headed; ruddy English surname transferred to forename use, itself originally a nickname for a red-head or ruddy-complexioned person, from Middle English read, meaning red

Reed

Variant of English Read, meaning red-headed; ruddy

Reid

Variant of English Read, meaning red-headed; ruddy

Rufina

Feminine form of Roman Rufinus, meaning red-haired

Rufino

Italian, Portuguese and Spanish form of Roman Rufinus, meaning "red-haired."

Rufinus

Roman name derived from the name Rufus, meaning red-haired

Rufus

Roman name meaning red-haired

rusty

Shenti

Egyptian name meaning hairy

Sherlock

From an old English nickname for someone fair-haired, from the Middle English word schirloc, meaning bright locks

Spike

English nickname transferred to forename use, meaning spiky hair
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