Gaelic Boy Names

Aed

Old Gaelic form of Irish/Scottish Gaelic Aodh, meaning fire

Aedan

Pet form of Gaelic Áed, meaning fire

Aedh

Variant of Gaelic Áed, meaning fire

Ailell

Variant of Irish/Gaelic Ailill, meaning elf

Ailfrid

Irish/Gaelic form of English Alfred, meaning elf counsel

Ailfryd

Variant of Irish/Gaelic Ailfrid, meaning elf counsel

Ailill

Irish/Gaelic myth name of the husband of queen Méabh, meaning elf

Ailpein

AILPEIN: Gaelic name, possibly meaning white

Anrai

Irish/Gaelic form of English Henry, meaning home-ruler

Anraoi

Variant of Irish/Gaelic Anraí, meaning home-ruler

Antain

Variant of Irish/Gaelic Antaine, possibly meaning invaluable

Antaine

Irish/Gaelic form of Anthony, possibly meaning invaluable

Aodh

Myth name of a Celtic sun god. It is the Irish and Scottish Gaelic form of Áed, meaning fire

Aodhagan

Pet form of Irish/Scottish Gaelic Aodh, meaning fire

Aonghas

Variant of Scottish/Gaelic Aonghus, meaning one/only choice

Aonghus

Scottish/Gaelic myth name of a god of youth and love, composed of Celtic elements meaning one/only choice

Athol

Scottish unisex name derived from a place name of Gaelic origin, meaning new Ireland

Íomhar

Variant of Scottish/Gaelic Ìomhair, meaning bowman

Íomhar

Variant of Scottish/Gaelic Ìomhair, meaning bowman

Bairtlimead

Irish/Gaelic form of Bartholomew, meaning son of Talmai

Bartle

Nickname for Irish/Gaelic Bairtliméad, meaning son of Talmai

Bartley

Pet form of Irish/Gaelic Bairtliméad, meaning son of Talmai

Bearnard

Irish and Scottish Gaelic form of English Bernard, meaning bold as a bear

Beathan

Scottish Gaelic name derived from the word beatha, meaning life

Benneit

Scottish/Gaelic form of Benedict, meaning blessed

Bhaltair

Scottish/Gaelic form of English Walter, meaning ruler of the army

Bhatair

Scottish/Gaelic form of English Walter, meaning ruler of the army

Blaan

BLAAN (Bláán): Little yellow one Scottish/Gaelic name composed of the word blá yellow and a diminutive suffix.

Bradan

Old Irish/Gaelic name meaning salmon

Briartach

Variant of Irish/Gaelic Muiriartach, meaning mariner, seaman

Bruadair

Gaelic form of Old Norse Bruadar, meaning dream

Cahal

Variant of Irish/Gaelic Cathal, meaning battle ruler

Cahir

Variant of Irish/Gaelic Cathaoir, meaning warrior

Cailean

Scottish/Gaelic name meaning whelp; young pup

Cainneach

Scottish/Gaelic byname, meaning comely; finely made

Cainnech

Variant of Scottish/Gaelic Cainneach, meaning comely; finely made This is one of the names from which Kenneth was derived.

Cairbre

Irish/Gaelic legend name of a king of Tara and an Ulster warrior, meaning charioteer

Caiside

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

Calbhach

Irish/Gaelic name meaning bald

Calvagh

Variant of Irish/Gaelic Calbhach, meaning bald

Caoidhean

Variant of Scottish/Gaelic Caointean, meaning fifth

Caoimhin

Little comely loved one This is the original Gaelic form of English/Irish Kevin, and was originally a byname composed of the Gaelic word caomh, comely, beloved, and a diminutive suffix.

Caoindealbhan

Little fair-formed one Old Gaelic name composed of the elements caoin comely, fair, dealbh form, and a diminutive suffix.

Caointean

Scottish/Gaelic form of English Quentin, meaning fifth

Caolladhe

Old Gaelic name derived from the element caol, meaning slender

Caomh

Gaelic name derived from the word caomh, meaning comely, beloved

Cathair

Variant of Irish/Gaelic Cathaoir, meaning warrior

Cathal

Battle ruler Irish/Gaelic name composed of the elements cath battle and val rule

Cathaldus

Variant of Irish/Gaelic Cathal, meaning battle ruler

Cathaoir

Warrior Irish/Gaelic name derived from the Gaelic word cathaoir warrior, itself from the old Celtic elements cath battle, fight and vir man

Catharnach

Gaelic byname meaning soldier; warlike

Cathasach

Gaelic byname meaning vigilant, wakeful

Catheld

Variant of Irish/Gaelic Cathal, meaning battle ruler

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

Ceallair

Cellar-worker Old Gaelic nickname transferred to forename use, from Latin cella meaning cellar

Ceanntighern

Head lord Scottish/Gaelic name composed of the elements ceann head and tigern lord

Cearbhall

Hacker Irish/Gaelic name, probably originally a nickname for a violent warrior, derived from the word cearbh, meaning hacking

Cearbhallan

Diminutive form of Irish/Gaelic Cearbhall, meaning little hacker

Cian

Irish/Gaelic myth name of the son-in-law of Brian Boru, meaning ancient, distant

Cianan

Pet form of Irish/Gaelic Cian, meaning ancient, distant

Ciar

Old Gaelic name derived from the word ciar, meaning black

Ciardha

CIARDHA: Gaelic name derived from the word ciar, meaning black, dark

Cinaed

Scottish/Gaelic name, meaning born of fire This is one of the names from which Kenneth was derived.

Cinneidigh

Ugly head Irish/Gaelic name composed of the elements ceann head and éidigh ugly This is the name from which Kennedy was derived.

Cionaodh

Irish form of Scottish/Gaelic Cinaed, meaning born of fire

Cliamain

Scottish/Gaelic form of Latin Clemens, meaning gentle and merciful

Coilean

Irish form of Scottish/Gaelic Cailean, meaning whelp; young pup

Coinin

Little wolf Old Gaelic byname composed of the word cano wolf and a diminutive suffix.

Coinneach

Variant of Scottish/Gaelic Cainneach, meaning comely; finely made

Coiseam

Scottish/Gaelic form of Constantine, meaning steadfast

Colin

English form of Scottish/Gaelic Cailean, meaning whelp; young pup

Comgal

Variant of Irish/Gaelic Comhghall, meaning joint pledge

Comgan

Variant of Irish/Gaelic Comhghan, meaning born together

Comhghall

Joint pledge Irish/Gaelic name composed of the elements comh joint, together and gall pledge

Comhghan

Born together Irish/Gaelic name composed of the elements comh joint, together and gan-/gen- born

Conallan

Diminutive form of Irish/Gaelic Conall, meaning little one who is strong as a hound/wolf

Conan

English form of Irish/Gaelic Cónán, meaning little hound/wolf

Conlaed

Purifying fire Irish/Gaelic name composed of the elements connla pure, chaste and aodh fire
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