Neutral names starting with A

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Amarah

is a random gender neutral name starting with A. another one!

Lists of neutral names

In alphabetical order: Neutral names starting with A, B, C, D, E, F, G, H, I, J, K, L, M, N, O, P, Q, R, S, T, U, V, W, X, Y, Z


An alphabetical list of neutral names starting with A, continued from the names page, which see for more information. These are neutral-gender names, otherwise known as unisex names. They are equally appropriate for girls, boys, and people of any gender. Nonbinary people don't have to have neutral names, and many notable nonbinary people have names that are usually either masculine or feminine. Neutral names can help make it safer for people to explore their gender expressions. In English-speaking countries, some of the most familiar gender-neutral names starting with A include Alex, Angel, Ariel, Ashley, Aubrey, and Avery. However, there are many more unisex names from around the world that start with A, more than 170 of them, as listed below. Next page: neutral names starting with B.

The list[edit | edit source]

Aaren. English. Variant of the masculine name Aaron.[1] Aaron is used in English, French, and German, by Jewish and Christian people, derived from the Biblical Hebrew name 'Aharon (אַהֲרֹן). Meaning possibly "High mountain" or "Exalted."[2] Another neutral variant of Aaron is Arin, which see.[3] US SSA data shows about 330 people named Aaren, used as a masculine name 68% of the time.[4] Keywords: Biblical, neutral inclined, rare, two syllables

Abijah (אֲבִיָה). Hebrew. Meaning "God is my father" in Hebrew. In the Bible, this is the name of a son of Samuel, the mother of Hezekiah, a member of the tribe of Benjamin, a king of Judah, and several other figures, female and male. Variants: Abia, Abiah, Abiya, Aviya, Aviyah. [5][6][7] US SSA data shows about 93 people named Abijah, used as a masculine name 82% of the time,[8] whereas Abia and Abiah are 100% feminine.[9][10] Keywords: Biblical, religious, three syllables, very rare

Abiyhayil (אֲבִיחַיִל). Hebrew. Meaning "father of might." In the Bible, this is the name of the wife of Rehoboam, the father of Esther, a Levite who was the head of the house of Merari, and several other characters, female and male. Variant spellings include Abichail, Abihail, Abihayil, Abigail, Avichayil, 'Avigayil, all of which are typically feminine in English-speaking countries today, even though they were neutral in Biblical times.[7][11]US SSA data shows the spellings Abihail, Abigail, and Avigayil are used as feminine 100% of the time,[12][13] and the other spellings are not represented. Keywords: Biblical, feminine inclined, Jewish, three syllables, very common

Adair. 1. English, Scottish. From the place name, meaning "Shallow place in a river near oaks."[14] 2. English. From the family name Adair, meaning "Son of Daire," itself meaning "Oak."[15] 3. English. From the English surname Adair, from the English given name Edgar,[16] meaning "Wealth spear" in Old English.[17][18] US SSA data shows about 2,350 people with this name, used as a masculine name 50% of the time.[19] Keywords: earth, neutral inclined, places, plants, two syllables, uncommon

Addie. "Pet-form of names such as Addison, Ada, Adelaide, Adam, and Adrian." Late 19th century variant: Addy.[20] 1. English. Pet form of feminine Adelaide. Meaning "noble sort." Feminine. 2. Hebrew. Pet form of masculine Adam, meaning "earth" or "red." 3. Hebrew. Variant spelling of unisex Adi.[7] Historically, this has been a neutral name, but it has become almost exclusively feminine. US SSA data shows about 14,655 people with this name, used as a feminine name 98% of the time, so it is not currently neutral.[21] Keywords: common, cute, feminine inclined, two syllables. Notable nonbinary characters in fiction with this name include Addie in the dating sim The Office Type.[22]

Addison. English. From the family name, meaning "Son of Adam." (In turn, the Hebrew name Adam (אָדָם), literally "Red" or "Man," means the first human created in the Bible.[23][18] Addison became a gender neutral given name in the late 20th century.[20][7] Addison has since become almost exclusively feminine. US SSA data shows about 5,052 people with this given name, used as a feminine name 90% of the time, so it is not currently neutral.[24] Variants: Addisyn, Addyson.[25] Keywords: feminine inclined, three syllables, very common

Adi (עֲדִי). Hebrew. Meaning "Jewel," "Ornament," or "Witness" in Hebrew.[26][7] US SSA data shows about 1,295 people with this name, used as a feminine name 62% of the time.[27] Keywords: beauty, neutral inclined, treasure, two syllables, uncommon

Adina (עֲדִינָא). Hebrew. Meaning "Slender" in Hebrew. In the Bible, this is a masculine name only.[28][29][7] However, US SSA data shows about 5,837 people with this given name, used as a feminine name 100% of the time, so it has changed.[30] This may be the case in English-speaking countries because the name ending -a is seen as feminine, though it was not so in the Bible. Variant: Adiyna. Keywords: appearance, Biblical, feminine inclined, three syllables, uncommon

Aeon. From Greek, meaning "A long age; eternity; an immeasurable period of time." In Greek mythology, it was another name of the god of time, Chronos. In Gnosticism, it was the name of a type of a spiritual entity, an emanation from the Godhead. The original spelling was Æon. Another variant is Eon.[31][32] US SSA data shows about 111 people with this name, used as a feminine name 60% of the time.[33] Keywords: extraordinary, gothic, mythology, mysterious, mystical, neutral inclined, time, two syllables

Aeron. 1. Welsh. Gender neutral form of the Celtic name Agrona, the name of a war goddess in Welsh mythology who was portrayed as masculine. Meaning "carnage, slaughter."[34][7] 2. Welsh. From the place name, River Aeron in Wales. Meaning "Berry."[35] US SSA data shows about 265 people with this name, used as a masculine name 88% of the time.[36] Keywords: mythology, masculine inclined, rare, two syllables, war

Afton. English. Derived from a surname, from the place name, meaning "From the Afton river," which is in Scotland.[37][38][7] US SSA data shows about 2,870 people with this given name, used as a feminine name 87% of the time.[39] Keywords: feminine inclined, nature, uncommon, water

Agam (אֲגַם). Hebrew. Meaning "Lake."[40] US SSA data shows about 98 people with this given name, used as a masculine name 55% of the time.[41] Keywords: nature, neutral inclined, very rare, water

Ahsan (আহসান). Hindi form of Persian gender neutral name Ehsan. Meaning "compassion."[7] Keywords: extraordinary, peace, two syllables, virtue

Ailbhe. Irish Gaelic. Meaning "White" in old Irish. Notable legendary figures with this name include a female warrior of the Fianna, and a male saint who was raised by wolves. Pronounced "AL-va." Variants: Albeus, Alvy, and Alby.[42][43][7][44] Keywords: colours, extraordinary, two syllables

Aillil. Old Irish. Meaning "Fairy". Name originated from Aillil, High King of Ireland. Variants: Oillil, Eillil, and Aillin. Keywords: mythology, rare

Aki. Japan. Depending on choice of kanji characters in writing it, Aki means "autumn" (秋), "bright" (明), or "sparkle" (晶).[7] US SSA data shows about 831 people with this given name, used as a masculine name 55% of the time.[45] Keywords: neutral inclined, two syllables, uncommon

Akira (あきら). Japanese. Traditionally gender neutral. Meaning "Bright" (明), "Clear" (亮), or "Sensible" (顕), depending on how it is written in kanji characters with the same pronunciation.[46][47][7][48] US SSA data shows about 2,350 people with this name, used as a feminine name 78% of the time, but the distribution may differ in Japan.[49] Note that English speakers see names ending in -a as feminine, which is not the rule with names in Japan. Keywords: common, neutral inclined, three syllables

Al. Short for many female, male, and neutral names starting with Al. Notable nonbinary people with this name include entrepreneur Al Sandimirova. Keywords: one syllable, very common

Albany. British. Meaning "A region of Scotland," or later "The capital of New York," and likely connected with the Roman name Albanus, meaning "White" in Latin. Starting in the middle ages, originally a masculine name, now almost exclusively feminine.[50][51][52][18] US SSA data shows about 176 people with this name, used as a feminine name 99% of the time, so it is not as neutral as it once was.[53] Keywords: places, rare, three syllables

Albion. British. Meaning "England," or historically, "The island of Britain." Starting in the 16th century, originally a masculine name, now neutral.[50][54] Keywords: extraordinary, places, renaissance, three syllables

Alby. 1. Latin. A neutral name, meaning "From Alba."[55] 2. Irish. Anglicized masculine form of neutral name Ailbhe, which see.[56] US SSA data shows about 367 people with this given name, used as a masculine name 63% of the time.[57] Keywords: extraordinary, two syllables

Alex Gino at the Berlin International Literature Festival 2016.

Alex. Czech, Dutch, English, French, German, Greek, Hungarian, Italian, Portuguese, Romanian, East-Slavic, and Scandinavian. Short for masculine Alexander, feminine Alexandra, and so on. Ultimately these trace back to the ancient Greek name Alexandros (Ἀλέξανδρος). Meaning "Defender." Various forms of the name were used for figures in Greek mythology and Roman people in the Christian Bible. The name and its variants spread most throughout all these countries because of the king Alexander the Great, who created one of the largest empires of the ancient world.[58] US SSA data shows about 232,691 people with this name, used as a masculine name 97% of the time, even though English speakers see it as one of the most familiar gender neutral names.[59] Variants: Alexi, Alexis, Alexus, Alick, Alix, and Alyx, which each vary in how often they are used as feminine or masculine, which varies further by country and language. Keywords: ancient, Biblical, heroism, mythology, two syllables, very common. Notable nonbinary and genderqueer people with this name include the American children's book writer Alex Gino,[60] the writer and therapist Alex Iantaffi,[61] and the American activist Alex Kapitan.[62] Fictional characters outside of the Western gender binary with this name include Alex Fierro in Rick Riordan's book series "Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard;" Alex Cyprin in the visual novel Astoria: Fate's Kiss; and Alex in Static, a romance novel by L. A. Witt.

Alexis. English, French, and German. Variant of Alex, which see. Meaning "Defender" in Greek (Ἄλεξις).[63] US SSA data shows about 377,890 people with this name, used as a feminine name 86% of the time, making it currently more gender-neutral than Alex, at least in that country.[64] Notable men with this name include a 4th century BCE playwright, and a 5th century saint, and notable women include actor Alexis Smith (b. 1921), the latter causing this to become popular as a feminine name as well.[65][66] Keywords: feminine inclined, three syllables, very common. Fictional characters outside of the Western gender binary with this name include the bigender protagonist of the novel Somebody Told Me, by bigender author Mia Siegert.

Ali. 1. Arabic. Meaning "Sublime, exalted" in Arabic.[67][18] 2. English. Pet-form of several names: masculine names Alastair and Alexander, feminine names Alison, Alexandra, and Alice, and neutral name Alex.[65] US SSA data shows about 44,636 people with this given name, used as a masculine name 69% of the time.[68] Keywords: common, neutral inclined, two syllables

Alijah. Alternative spelling of the name Elijah, from Hebrew Eliyahu, meaning "God is Lord" in Hebrew.[18] US SSA data shows about 28 people with this given name, used as a masculine name 87% of the time.[69]

Alix. Variant of Alex, meaning "Defender."[7] Also a medieval French feminine variant of Alice, meaning "Noble kind."[70] US SSA data shows about 3,873 people named Alix, used as a feminine name 80% of the time, which currently makes it one of the most neutral variants of the name Alex in the US.[71] Keywords: feminine inclined, two syllables, uncommon

Almer. Old Norse or Old German. Meaning "Famous". Variants: Elmer and Allmer. Name originated from Almer, Bishop of Perpignan Elne. Keywords: mythology, rare [3]

Alpha (Άλφα). Greek. Meaning "Ox," and the first letter of the Greek alphabet.[72][65] US SSA data shows about 4,913 people with this given name, used as a feminine name 73% of the time.[73] Keywords: beginnings, literary, two syllables, uncommon

Altair (الطير). Modern name derived from the Arabic name of a bright star. Meaning "Alpha Aquilae, the brightest star in the constellation of Aquila, the eagle."[65][7] US SSA data shows about 139 people with this given name, used as a feminine name 57% of the time.[74] Keywords: air, animals, birds, neutral inclined, sky, star, very rare

Alva. 1. English variant spelling of Irish Gaelic Ailbhe, meaning "white," or Almhath, meaning possibly "Sovereignty." Feminine. 2. Swedish. Meaning "elf." Feminine. 3. Variant spelling of Hebrew Alvah. Meaning "Exalted" or "high." Masculine.[7][75] US SSA data shows about 16,502 people with this given name, used as a masculine name 54% of the time.[76] Keywords: magic, mystical, neutral inclined, two syllables, uncommon

Alvise. Old Norse. Meaning "Magical". Variants: Alvi or Elvi. Keywords: rare, uncommon

Aly. English. A modern variant of feminine Ally.[77] US SSA data shows about 2,531 people with this name, used as a feminine name 65% of the time.[78] Keywords: neutral inclined, two syllables, uncommon

Amal. 1. (أمل). Arabic. Meaning "Hope, aspiration." Gender neutral. 2. (עָמָל). Hebrew. Meaning "wearisome labor." Masculine. 3. German. Meaning "labor, work." Masculine.[66][7] US SSA data shows about 5,168 people with this name, used as a feminine name 90% of the time, despite its history of being masculine or neutral.[79] Keywords: two syllables, uncommon

Amari. 1. Modern. May be from Arabic masculine name Ammar (عمّار), meaning "Long-lived," or Arabic feminine name Amira (أميرة), meaning "Prince",[80][81] or from Italian family name Amari, meaning "Bitter," or from Japanese family name meaning "Remainder." 20th century.[65] 2. African, Yoruba. Meaning "strength".[82][83] US SSA data shows about 265 people with this given name, used as a masculine name 51% of the time.[84] Keywords: neutral inclined, three syllables

Amen. English. A gender neutral name. From the word said at the end of Christian prayers or hymns, from a Biblical Hebrew word meaning "so be it."[85][18] US SSA data shows about 209 people with this given name, used as a masculine name 62% of the time.[86]

Americus. Italian, from Latin meaning "royalty."[87] US SSA data shows about 200 people with this given name, used as a feminine name 79% of the time, even though the name ending -us is masculine in names from Latin and Romance languages.[88]Keywords: four syllables, very rare, nobility

Ameya. Indian (Sanskrit). Traditionally masculine. One of the names of the Hindu god Ganesha. Meaning "Boundless" in Sanskrit.[89][90] US SSA data shows about 98 people with this given name, used as a feminine name 73% of the time.[91] Keywords: rare, three syllables

Ami. A masculine name in some cultures, and a feminine name in others. 1. (אָמִי). Hebrew. Masculine. The name of a servant of King Solomon in the Bible. Meaning "my people" or "trustworthy."[92] 2. (あみ). Japanese. Feminine. Meaning depends on kanji chosen, some options for which include: 亜美 ("Asia, beauty"), 亜海 ("Asia, sea"), 亜実 ("Asia, truth"), 亜満 ("Asia, satisfy"), 亜魅 ("Asia, fascination").[93] 3. English. Feminine. A variant of the feminine name Amy. From the Old French feminine name Amée, meaning "Beloved" in Old French.[94][95] US SSA data shows about 7,120 people with this name, used as a feminine name 96% of the time, even though it has been masculine in other places and times.[96] Keywords: Biblical, Jewish, love, two syllables, uncommon, varied gender

Amit 1. (עָמִית). Hebrew. Gender neutral. Meaning "Friend" in Hebrew.[66][7] 2. (अमित) Hindi, Marathi, Nepali. Also Bengali, Assamese, Odia, Gurmukhi, Malayalam, Kannada, Tamil, and Telugu. Masculine. Meaning "Infinite" in Sanskrit.[65] US SSA data shows about 2,804 people with this name, used as a masculine name 93% of the time.[97] In Israel, during the 2010s, it was used as a masculine name about 594 times, and feminine 349 times.[98] Keywords: masculine inclined, rare, two syllables

Amor. Spanish and Portuguese. Meaning "Love."[99] US SSA data shows about 955 people with this name, used as a feminine name 81% of the time.[100] Keywords: affection, cute, feminine inclined, love, rare, two syllables

Amory. English. Popularized in the 1920s. From the English surname, from the Germanic masculine name Amalric, from ancient Germanic amal "work, labour" and ric "ruler, mighty."[101][102][18] US SSA data shows about 697 people with this name, used as a feminine name 50% of the time.[103] Keywords: Edwardian era, neutral inclined, rare, three syllables

Anah (עֲנָה). Hebrew. Meaning "Answer." In the Bible, one woman and two men have this name, so it is traditionally gender neutral.[66] Keywords: Biblical, extraordinary, Jewish, neutral inclined, two syllables

Anand (आनंद). Indian (Hindi, Marathi, Tamil, Telugu, Malayalam, Kannada, Gujarati, and Bengali). Meaning "Happiness" in Sanskrit. "Ananada was the name of one of the principal disciples and devotees of the Buddha. The usual modern boy's version is Anand, with Ananda now usually reserved for girls."[104][105] Variants: Ananda, Ananta, Anantha. US SSA data shows about 1,564 people named Ananda, as a feminine name 96% of the time, so that form of the name is not currently seen as neutral in that country.[106] Keywords: Buddhist, religious, two syllables, uncommon, varied gender

Anat or Anath (עַנָת). Hebrew. Unisex variant of name Anath. Meaning "Answer (to prayer)." In the Bible, this was the name of a man. Today, it is also a feminine name.[66][7] Keywords: Biblical, extraordinary, two syllables

Andi. English. Variant of Andy, short for masculine Andrew, feminine/neutral Andrea, and so on.[18] US SSA data shows about 3,715 people named Andi, used as a feminine name 84% of the time,[107] whereas Andy is 99% masculine.[108] Keywords: feminine inclined, two syllables, uncommon

Andrea. Croatian, Czech, Danish, Dutch, English, German, Icelandic, Italian, Norwegian, Serbian, Slovak, Spanish, and Swedish. Meaning "Manly," and a feminine or neutral form of Andrew, tracing back to Biblical Greek masculine name Andreas (Ἀνδρέας).[109] In the US, this has become almost exclusively feminine; SSA data shows about 407,109 people with this name, used as a feminine name 99% of the time.[110] Variant: Andren.[111] Keywords: Biblical, Christian, feminine inclined, three syllables, very common. Notable genderqueer people with this name include the American poet Andrea Gibson (b. 1975).[112][113][114]

Angel Haze live at Øyafestivalen 2013.

Angel. English, Bulgarian, and Macedonian. Meaning "A supernatural being who is a heavenly messenger," from Greek angelos (ἄγγελος), meaning "Messenger." Became a given name with the medieval Latin masculine name Angelus. Became an English given name in the 16th century. Regional variants include Czech Anděl, Spanish Ángel, Catalan Àngel, and Italian Angelo.[115][18] In English, this had been a masculine name, and is now more often feminine.[66] US SSA data shows about 285,071 people with this name, used as a masculine name 67% of the time.[116] Keywords: angels, cute, mystical, religious, spiritual, two syllables, very common. Notable agender people with this name include the American rapper Angel Haze (b. 1991)[117] and the Canadian singer-songwriter Angel Baribeau.[118]

Anh. Vietnamese. Meaning "peace; intellectual brightness; light ray."[119] US SSA data shows about 1,856 people with this name, used as a feminine name 70% of the time.[120] Keywords: feminine inclined, one syllable, uncommon

Anmol (अनमोल). Indian (Hindi and Nepali). Meaning "Priceless, precious" in Sanskrit.[121] US SSA data shows about 590 people with this name, used as a masculine name 53% of the time.[122] Keywords: neutral inclined, rare, two syllables

Aquarius. Used for those born under this astrological sign. Meaning "Water-carrier."[123][124] US SSA data shows about 357 people with this name, used as a feminine name 68% of the time.[125] Keywords: air, four syllables, mystical, neutral inclined, sky, stars, very rare, water

Aquila. Ancient Roman, Latin. Meaning "Eagle," and "The constellation Aquila." It was a common masculine name in Rome, but in the Bible, it was also used for a woman. The name was revived in the 16th century.[123][66] US SSA data shows about 702 people with this name, used as a feminine name 92% of the time.[126] Keywords: ancient, Biblical, mystical, nature, animals, birds, rare, sky, stars

Ara (Արա). Armenian. After a legendary Armenian king named Ara. Meaning unknown.[127] US SSA data shows about 2,360 people with this name, used as a feminine name 68% of the time.[128] Keywords: neutral inclined, two syllables, uncommon

Arbor. American English. A modern name. After the US national holiday in April, Arbor Day, in which nature conservation is celebrated by planting trees.[18] US SSA data shows about 98 people with this name, used as a feminine name 71% of the time.[129] Keywords: nature, plants, springtime, trees, two syllables.

Arcadia. Greek in origin. The definition of the word is: " a region or scene of simple pleasure and quiet"[130]. Keywords: nature, innocence, fields, Greek, ancient

Arda. 1. Hebrew. Meaning "Bronze." Or a variant of Arden.[131] 2. Turkish. meaning "Marker, stake."[132] US SSA data shows about 426 people with this name, used as a feminine name 51% of the time.[133] Keywords: neutral inclined, two syllables, very rare

Arden. English. From the phrase aduenna silva, meaning "great forest" in Latin. This was Shakespeare's mother's surname, so he used it for the name of the forest in his comedy As You Like It. A given name in the 17th century.[18][123][66][7] US SSA data shows about 7,670 people with this name, used as a masculine name 57% of the time.[134] Keywords: nature, neutral inclined, plants, trees, two syllables, uncommon

Ardent. English. Meaning "Earnest," "Passionate," and "Fiery." Mid 19th century.[123] Keywords: emotion, extraordinary, fire, two syllables

Ardor. English. Meaning "Enthusiasm," "Passion," and "Fiery." 20th century.[123] Keywords: emotion, extraordinary, fire, two syllables

Aren.[135] 1. Nigerian. Meaning "Eagle". 2. German. Meaning "The power of the eagle". 3. Scandinavian. Meaning "Ruler of peace"[136] US SSA data shows about 1,776 people with this name, used as a masculine name 81% of the time.[137] Keywords: air, birds, heroic, masculine inclined, two syllables, uncommon

Ari 1. (אֲרִי). Hebrew. Masculine. Meaning "Lion" in Hebrew.[138][139][18] 2. Icelandic, Finnish, and ancient Scandinavian. Masculine. Meaning "Eagle" in Old Norse.[140] 3. (Արի). Armenian. Masculine. Meaning "Brave" in Armenian. 4. Short for names starting with Ar. Started becoming popular in the 2000s and 2010s, at which time it also started being used as a feminine name as well.[141] US SSA data shows about 7,304 people with this name, used as a masculine name 84% of the time.[142] Keywords: air, animals, common, courage, fire, heroic, masculine inclined, two syllables

The genderless character from Shakespeare's Tempest who is named Ariel. Drawn by Louis Rhaed (1857 – 1926.)

Ariel or Ari'el (אֲרִיאֵל). Hebrew. Meaning "Lion of God." Used in the Bible as another name for the city of Jerusalem. In the Apocrypha, this is the name of an archangel. Shakespeare used this as the name for a spirit that was neither female nor male in The Tempest (1611). It was used as a masculine name from the 1500s, and then as a feminine name from the 1800s.[143][66][7][18] In the US, it spiked in popularity as a feminine name in the 1990s.[144] US SSA data shows about 73,077 people with this name, used as a feminine name 79% of the time.[145] Keywords: common, literary, mystical, smart, three syllables. Notable genderqueer people with this name include ordained Hebrew Priestess Ariel Vegosen.[146]

Arien. Hebrew. Meaning "Enchanted."[147] US SSA data shows about 782 people with this name, used as a masculine name 55% of the time.[148] Keywords: magical, mystical, neutral inclined, rare, three syllables

Aries. Used for those born under this astrological sign. Meaning "The constellation of the ram." 19th century.[143][149] US SSA data shows about 2,964 people with this name, used as a masculine name 57% of the time.[150] Keywords: mystical, neutral inclined, stars, two syllables, uncommon

Arin. English. A neutral variant of the masculine name Aaron[151]. Aaron is used in English, French, and German, by Jewish and Christian people, derived from the Biblical Hebrew name 'Aharon (אַהֲרֹן). Meaning possibly "High mountain" or "Exalted."[152] Arin is also a neutral variant of feminine Erin, meaning "Ireland."[153][154] US SSA data shows about 3,634 people named Arin, used as a feminine name 62% of the time.[155] Keywords: Biblical, neutral inclined, two syllables, uncommon

Arion. 1. Hebrew. Meaning "With melody."[156] 2. (Ἀρίων). Greek. This was the name of some masculine figures in Greek mythology and history.[157] US SSA data shows about 1,912 people with this name, used as a masculine name 72% of the time.[158] Keywords: music, mythology, three syllables, uncommon

Arlie or Arley. English. From a family name, based on a place name. Possibly meaning "Eagle wood," "Hare wood," or "Rocky wood" in Old English. Also short for various names beginning with Arl, such as English feminine Arlene, which is an invented name from the 1840s with no known meaning.[66][18][159] Arlie was popular in the US from the 1880s to 1940s, during which it was gender neutral, and more popular as a masculine name.[160] US SSA data shows about 3,346 people with this name, used as a masculine name 78% of the time.[161] Keywords: Edwardian era, birds, forest, nature, plants, two syllables, Victorian era, uncommon

Armani. African American, modern. Named for the high-end fashion company, Armani Exchange, from the Italian surname Armani, meaning "Son of Armano" in Italian. Armano is an Italian form of masculine Herman, meaning "Army man."[162][163][164] US SSA data shows about 12,542 people named Armani, used as a masculine name 54% of the time.[165] Keywords: appearance, common, light-hearted, modern, military, neutral inclined, prosperity, style, three syllables

Arrian. English. Meaning "Holy" in Latin.[166] US SSA data shows about 121 people with this name, used as a masculine name 76% of the time.[167] Keywords: extraordinary

Ash. English. Short name for Ashby, Asher, Ashland, Ashley, and Ashton, which see. Meaning "Ash tree" or "Grove of ash trees" in Old English.[66][18] US SSA data shows about 690 people with this name, used as a masculine name 96% of the time, so it looks like one of the less gender-neutral Ash names.[168] However, more people may go by the short nickname Ash than are recorded in that official data. Keywords: earth, fire, forest, masculine inclined, nature, one syllable, plants, uncommon. Notable nonbinary people with this name include YouTuber Ash Hardell.

Ashby. Old English. Meaning "Ash tree farm."[169] US SSA data shows about 1,445 people with this name, used as a masculine name 68% of the time, making it one of the most gender-neutral Ash names.[170] Keywords: earth, nature, neutral inclined, plants, two syllables, uncommon

Asher (אָשֵׁר). Hebrew. Meaning "Blessed, happy." In the Bible, this was the name of two different men. Genesis 30:13 mentions the meaning of this name. Traditionally a masculine name.[171][172] US SSA data shows about 27,915 people with this name, used as a masculine name 98% of the time, so it is one of the least gender-neutral Ash names.[173] German variant: Ascher.[174][175] Keywords: Biblical, common, Jewish, masculine inclined, two syllables. Notable nonbinary and genderqueer people with this name include the American filmmaker Asher Jelinsky.[176]

Ashland. English. Meaning "Land of ash trees."[177] Variant: Ashlund. US SSA data shows about 659 people with this name, used as a feminine name 85% of the time.[178] Keywords: earth, feminine inclined, nature, plants, rare, two syllables

Ashley. English. From a family name, based on a place name. Meaning "Ash tree clearing" in Old English.[66] US SSA data shows about 832,326 people with this name, used as a feminine name 98% of the time,[179] because it has been gradually from being popular as a masculine name to being popular as a feminine name. Keywords: earth, nature, plants, two syllables, very common

Ashton. Old English. From a family name based on a place name, meaning "Ash tree town" in Old English.[66][18] US SSA data shows about 72,560 people with this name, used as a masculine name 74% of the time.[180] Keywords: common, earth, plants, two syllables, urban

Aspen. British. Aspen is a place name (the ski resort town in Colorado) as well as a tree with delicate, heart-shaped leaves. Aspen is a great gender neutral choice (though mostly given to girls). It is loaded with hippie charm, which works whether you’re crunchy or just appreciate that lifestyle. Keywords: rare, unusual

Asthore. Irish. Meaning "Loved one."[181] Keywords: extraordinary

Aştî (ئاشتی). Kurdish. Traditionally gender neutral. Meaning "Peace, tranquility" in Kurdish Sorani.[66] Keywords: extraordinary, peace, personality, two syllables

Astin. 1. French. Meaning "Star-like."[182] 2. English. Modern. From an English surname, from the Anglo-Norman French given name Asketin, from Old Norse masculine Ásketill, meaning "God's helmet" or "God's cauldron."[183][184] US SSA data shows about 488 people with this name, used as a masculine name 69% of the time.[185] Keywords: battle, nature, neutral inclined, sky, space, stars, two syllables, very rare, war

Atherton. English. From the surname, from the place name. Meaning "From Atelhere's town."[186] Keywords: extraordinary, three syllables, urban

Atl. Aztec, Nahuatl. Meaning "Water."[187][7] Keywords: nature, elements, extraordinary, water

Atlas. Greek. Meaning of Atlas is "to carry". Atlas was a mythical Titan who bore the weight of the world on his shoulders, so the name bears connotations of great strength.

Atlee. English. From the surname, from the place name. Meaning "Lives near the woods" in Old English.[188][189] US SSA data shows about 826 people with this name, used as a masculine name 84% of the time.[190] Keywords: nature, forest, plants, rare, trees, two syllables

Aubrey. English. From the Norman French version of the German name Alberich, meaning "Elf power" or "Elf ruler."[66][7][18] US SSA data shows about 36,687 people with the given name Aubrey, used as a feminine name 76% of the time,[191] though the spelling variant Aubri shows use as a feminine name 100% of the time.[192] Keywords: mythology, magic, mystical, fantasy, very common. Notable nonbinary people with this name include the American social-behavioral health researcher Aubri Drake.[193]

Auburn. English, American. Meaning "Reddish brown hair" in English.[194][195][18] US SSA data shows about 1,184 people with this name, used as a feminine name 60% of the time.[196] Keywords: appearance, color, hair, neutral inclined, uncommon

Auden. English and Norwegian. From the English surname Auden, from the Germanic masculine name Aldwin, meaning "Old friend." Or meaning "Half Danish."[197][198] Variants: Audin, Audyn.[199] US SSA data shows about 964 people named Auden, used as a masculine name 70% of the time.[200] Keywords: rare, two syllables

Audi. English. Modern. After the car company, Audi.[201] US SSA data shows about 149 people with this name, used as a feminine name 59% of the time.[202] Keywords: light-hearted, modern, neutral inclined, technology, travel, two syllables, very rare

Aure. 1. French. Gender neutral, traditionally feminine. Medieval. Meaning "soft breeze" in French. Related to the English word "aura."[203] 2. (אור). Hebrew. Gender neutral modern variant of Hebrew neutral name Or, meaning "Light."[204][205] Keywords: air, elements, extraordinary, magical, mystical, nature, one syllable, sky, weather

Auren or Auron. English. A modern name based on the name Lauren. Lauren means "laurel."[206][207] Keywords: extraordinary, modern, two syllables

Aurum. English. Meaning "glowing dawn" or "gold" in Latin.[208][209] Keywords: alchemy, color, extraordinary, mystical, nature, wealth

Averill. English. From the surname, from the Old English feminine name Eoforhild, meaning "Boar battle" or "Ferocious fighter" in Old English.[66][210][18] US SSA data shows about 200 people with this name, used as a masculine name 66% of the time.[211] Keywords: animals, battle, hunting, mammals, mystical, neutral inclined, three syllables, very rare, war

Avery. English. Variant of Aubrey, which see, or derived from Alfred, meaning "Elf counsel" in ancient Germanic.[66][7][18] US SSA data shows about 121,707 people with this name, used as a feminine name 67% of the time.[212] Keywords: magic, mythology, mystical, neutral inclined, three syllables, very common

Avi (אֲבִי). Hebrew. Meaning "my father." More common as a boy name, but beginning to be used as a girl name as well. Variant of feminine Abiy, or masculine Avraham.[213][7] US SSA data shows about 3,243 people with this name, used as a masculine name 88% of the time.[214] Keywords: masculine inclined, two syllables, uncommon

Aviv (אֲבִיב). Hebrew. Meaning "Spring."[215] US SSA data shows about 461 people with this name, used as a masculine name 84% of the time.[216] In Israel, in the 2010s, it shows about 344 masculine uses, and 166 feminine uses.[217] Keywords: masculine inclined, nature, rare, seasons, time, two syllables

Avon. English. Modern. A variant of modern Welsh gender neutral name Afon, meaning "River."[218][219][220] US SSA data shows about 1,292 people with this name, used as a masculine name 65% of the time.[221] Keywords: neutral inclined, two syllables, uncommon, water

Ayo. West African, Yoruba. Meaning "Joy," or short for names containing that.[66][7] US SSA data shows about 145 people with this name, used as a masculine name 53% of the time.[222] Keywords: emotion, happiness, neutral inclined, two syllables, very rare

Ayodele. West African, Yoruba. Meaning "Joy has come home."[7] US SSA data shows about 315 people with this name, used as a masculine name 64% of the time.[223] Keywords: emotion, four syllables, happiness, neutral inclined, very rare

Ayomide. West African, Yoruba. Meaning "My joy has arrived."[66][7] US SSA data shows about 554 people with this name, used as a masculine name 59% of the time.[224] Keywords: emotion, four syllables, happiness, neutral inclined, rare

Azariah (עֲזַרְיָה). Hebrew. This is traditionally a masculine name. Many different men had this name in the Hebrew Bible. Meaning "The God Yahweh has helped" in Hebrew.[225][18] US SSA data shows about 163 people with this name, used as a feminine name 64% of the time.[226] Keywords: Hebrew names, rare

Azriel (עֲזְרִיאֵל). Hebrew. Meaning "God helps" or "God is my help." Also transliterated as Asriel or Azrael. In the Bible, Asriel was the son of Manasseh, and a couple of other masculine figures, so it was a commonplace name for men. Azrael is the name of the Angel of Death in some Jewish traditions, Islam, and sometimes Christianity. This angel can be a fearful symbol of mortality, or seen as helpfully guiding the soul of the deceased to the afterlife. Angels are traditionally believed to be neither male nor female, because they are not mortal. Angel names usually end in -el (meaning "of God"), and are usually gender neutral, but more often used as masculine names.[227][228] US SSA data shows about 1,434 people named Azriel, used as a masculine name 73% of the time;[229] about 478 people named Azrael, masculine 81% of the time;[230] and about 31 people named Asriel, masculine 75% of the time.[231] Keywords: Biblical, gothic, masculine inclined, three syllables, uncommon

See also[edit | edit source]

References[edit | edit source]

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