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filipinas-english tagalog
Gender: Masculine
Usage: French, English
Pronounced: loo-EE (French), LOO-is (English)
French form of LUDWIG This was the name of 18 kings of France, including Louis IX (Saint Louis) who led two crusades, and Louis XIV (the 'Sun King') who was the ruler of France during the height of its power, the builder of the Palace of Versailles, and the longest reigning monarch in the history of Europe. Also, Louis Riel was a Canadian rebel leader. Robert Louis Stevenson was the author of 'Treasure Island' and 'Doctor Jekyll and Mr Hyde'.

Gender: Masculine
Usage: Spanish, Portuguese
Pronounced: LWEES (Spanish), LOO-ees (Portuguese)
Spanish and Portuguese form of LOUIS
  • Maja

    Senior Member
    Serbian, Serbia
    Sorry for being so ninny:p but I wrote the whole list in Italian and at the end - when checking - not even one name was there
    Can you explain me how to do?
    thanks a lot
    I think you have to download the newest list to your computer, add names, save changes and then upload it again. I think. ;)


    Senior Member
    Serbian, Serbia
    @ Cat,
    I think you haven't used the last Excel file to add Slovenian names, because there is no Serbian now in your list...


    Bilingual:Bulgarian - Turkish
    Why don't you put the gagauzian names into the turkish name's list.! Actually most of the names on this list are used as christian names and so that's not a pretty good idea to add the turkish names' column for this chart. but gagauzian names...


    Senior Member
    Ireland English
    I have added some equivalents in the Irish language.

    Some notes: As we have a culture which predates Judeo-Christian arrival to Ireland, and Irish/Celtic culture was not overrun by the Romans, we have hundreds of other, more commonly used Irish language names. I have not added these to the list as that is not the object of the original exercise.

    Some of these Irish names are versions of the international names [Charles/Searlas (pronounced Shar-les].
    Some of them are older Irish names which are often used as equivalents, even though they bear no relation [Charles / Cathal (pronounced Coh-hol].

    John is an interesting example. The Irish for John is Eoghan [pronounced Owen] but when the Normans came in 1166, some of them were called "Jean". As there is no "dj" sound in Irish, the local population called them "Séan" (pronounced "Shaun"). James/Séamus has a similar origin from later times when the English came to Ireland.


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