Sanskrit names - Baby names with the origin Sanskrit
Ancient Sanskrit Names On The Asian Continent And Beyond Amryta, Amritan, Amryt, Amreet, and Amrytan are Sanskrit derived names which have dichotomous meanings encompassing the totality inherent in power: "limitless, endless", "highly praised" and "unfriendly". Anand, Anandah, andAnanth are all male Sanskrit names meaning "bliss". Ananda was the half-brother of the prophet Buddha. The male names Anad and Anaadi are Sanskrit names for "god". Anala "fiery", Analah "fine", and Anand "bliss" are ideal descriptive Sanskrit names which can be used as one part of a whole a multi-dimensional and uniquely meaningful baby name creation for either boys or girls. Sanskrit Vocabulary Words Vocabulary words in Sanskrit are common sources for Indian names. Some vocabulary names are typical in attributing lovely or pleasant qualities to their bearers. These type of names include: Bhaswar (glorious), Bilva (sacred leaf), Dandak (forest), and Deeptiman (lustrous) for males, and Atmaja (daughter), Aadrika (celestial, mountain), Bela (jasmine flower, time), and Shashi (moon) Other Sanskrit origin names like, Anga Tongan (male shark), Ananta (serpent), Amrik (nectar), and Anshu (sunbeam) are names derived from Sanskrit vocabulary words depicting nature and its uncontrollable forces. The Sanskrit language from which the natural or nature names are derived, often depicts both sides (good/bad) of power & strength, as well as called for worship of Shiva. Sanskrit Vocabulary Names m/f "meaning" Ananya f "nanosecond, matchless" Amritha f "precious" Baasu m "prosperous" Anumati m "consent" Balaama m "powerful & blissful" Avatara m "descending" Balen m "child Vijay m "victory" Sohan m "good looking" Atman m "self" Avasa f "independent" Amylka, Amylkah, Amhi, Amlike, Amhika f "mother" Sloka f "hymn" Smriti f "memory, recollection" Kama f "love" or " the golden one" Soma f "moon rays" Dhanu m "the bow" Giri m "mountain" Mani m "a jewel, gem" Trisha f "desire, wish, thirst" Usha f "sunrise, morning, dawn" Indian Legends & Mythology "Beautiful, endearing" is the meaning of the female name Apala, the name-sake of a wise woman from Hindi legends. Bali is the Hindi monkey king in mythological stories able to weaken his enemies through an unusual superhuman strength. The name literally translates as, "soldier" in Hindu. Amrita is a masculine Hindi name meaning "immortality", and Balen in Hindi literally means, "child". Balarama means "powerful and blissful". Combining the name elements produces several significant meanings, such as Amrita Bali "immortal soldier", Bali ‘ Balen "soldier for the child", Balen Bali "child soldier", Balarama Bali (Bali Balarama) "powerful and blissful soldier", and Apala Balen (endearing, beautiful child). The Knowledge – The Vedas Representing divinely inspired dictation from God as it was heard, the vedas are called shRuti. The smRuti are another sacred scriptural set which represents the remembering words of God written by the ancient sages. Hinduism is a discipline who’s foundation is instilled in the 4 vedas. The samhita are filled with mantras (strong words) and represent the core of the vedas. The brAhmaNa assist with the samhita interpretation and application. The philosophical portion of the vedas includes the upanishats and Aranyaka. The upanishats are considered to be the Hindu philosophy’s benchmark covering the full spectrum of analyzing God’s characteristics, as well as the human desire for discovering a purpose to existence (suffering). There are six auxiliary members associated with vEdanga (the vedas). They are as follows: 1. kalpam (ritual) 2. shixA (pronounciation) 3. niruktam (word root analysis) 4. jyotiSha (astronomy) 5. chha.ndas.h (verse constructs) 6. vyAkaraNam (grammar) The blueprints for proper worship of God is called the Agamas. These holy books are the tantras to the vedas mantras. Four paths are outlined: charya (service), kriya (worship), yoga (union), and GYAna (wisdom). Each Hindu religion has its own individually selected Agmas set. Differences in names derived from the Agmas are consistent to the religious limitations on the set inclusions. In other words, the more Agmas included in a particular religious sect of Hinduism’s set, the more descriptive and unique the name sources available. The Seven Islands Ancient Sanskrit scriptures of the Hindu people describe the world as composed of 7 islands (continents) separated by water (the oceans). In Hinduism, the 7 islands are analogous to the lotus flower’s petals fanning around Mount Meru. The 7 islands (sapta dvlpa) are: 1. kusha 2. shalmal 3. jambu 4. plaxa 5. shAka 6. krauncha 7. puShkara The jaMbu dvlpa (#3) or the continent of Asia has 9 divisions according to the scriptures. These 9 boundaries divide the Asian continent into cultural regions and countries. 1. hari (South – Arabia) 2. kuru (North- Mongolia) 3. bhArata (the Indian subcontinent) 4. ilAvRita (Tibet regions, Himalayan) 5. ramyaka (North – Siberia, Russia) 6. hiraNmaya (North – Manchuria) 7. bhadrAshva (East – Eastern Himalayan region) 8. ketumAlaM (West – Turkey, Iran) 9. kiMpuruSha (South – lower Himalyas) Natural landscape references such as the mountains, sky, celestial bodies (especially the stars), water, and flowers, are commonly used for Sanskrit baby names. The naming customs are in accordance with the Hindu respect for the universe and natural elements, also seen in Hindu Myth Names.
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She Who Plays Hindi Meaning:- Pleasant; playful.' Named for the Lalita-Vistara, mistress and playmate to Krishna. Variant Lalitha
Pleasant, playful; In Hindu mythology, Lalita is playmate to the god Krishna.
Mother of Krishna
Little goddess; from the mythological Hindu Devi
Bee. Variant of Deborah.,
Divine; Devi is a mythological Hindu title relating to Shiva's wife who is known by different names according to her exercise of power for good or ill.
Wish, Desire, Want, Search, To long for.
Mythological wife of Vishnu,
God or rain and thunder
Possessing drops of rain; Indra is the name of the ancient Hindu warrior god of the sky and rain. He is the chief god in the Hindu text the Rigveda.
In Hindu culture, Indra was the supreme ruler of the gods.
A form of Krishna
Fate, destiny; Buddhist and Hindu concept of the inevitable effect of one's life actions
Beam of light
Signifies a Hindu deity or superior being,
"Black," "dark," or "dark blue"
Born under Capricorn
Starling. Heaven. Glass.
Princess of Panchala.
Peace; Nation; Mother.
Precious stone, jewel
Various deities in Hindi classical mythological writings are named Jay.
Little noble one. Noble woman.
Holy one. Medicine man.
Of the moon
Remover of sin|Tawny.
Love; Kama is the hindu god of love who, like the greek cupid, carried a bow
Of the beautiful hair
Rocky hill; place name of an Irish hill that served as an ancient seat of kingship. Tara is widely recognized as the name of the O''Hara's plantation in Margaret Mitchell's ,
Star; a goddess of Hindu and Buddhist mythology
Herd of cows.
Keeper of the cows.
Lotus, Peaceful, Artistic
King, To rule.
Lord of the full-moon day.
"Dark blue" or 'sky blue" or 'sapphire blue" (a brilliant shade of blue), for girls
One with a conscience.
Gracious and well mannered, A term of endearment, She who has friends and no enemies, A form of Anne, gracious; Lightning.
Younger brother, Later born
Of the moon.