Looking for religious Babynames!

Hey, this time i’m looking for religious babynames. It can be anything: Names with religious meanings, or simply the meaning “religious”, names with religious backgrounds…as mentioned simply everything you can think of!

Thanks in advance!

Gender: Masculine
Usage: English, French, Spanish, Portuguese, Biblical, Biblical Latin, Biblical Greek
Other Scripts: ???, ??? (Ancient Hebrew), ??? (Ancient Greek)
Pronounced: AY-b?l (English), ah-[name]BEL[/name] (Spanish), ?-[name]BEL[/name] (Portuguese) [key]
From the Hebrew name ??? (Hevel) or ??? (Havel) which meant “breath”. In the Old Testament he was the second son of [name]Adam[/name] and [name]Eve[/name], murdered out of envy by his brother [name]Cain[/name]. In [name]England[/name], this name came into use during the Middle Ages, and it was common during the Puritan era.

Gender: Feminine
Usage: Biblical
Pronounced: ab-i-[name]LEE[/name]-nee (English) [key]
From a place name mentioned briefly in the New Testament. It possibly means “grass” in Hebrew.

Gender: Masculine & Feminine
Usage: Biblical, Hebrew, English, French, Biblical Greek
Other Scripts: ??? (Hebrew), ??? (Ancient Greek)
Pronounced: AR-ee-?l (English), ER-ee-?l (English), AY-ree-?l (English) [key]
Means “lion of God” in Hebrew. In the Old Testament it is used as another name for the city of Jerusalem. [name]Shakespeare[/name] used it as the name of a spirit in his play ‘The [name]Tempest[/name]’ (1611), and one of the moons of Uranus bears this name in his honour. As an English name, it became more common for females in the 1980s, especially after it was used for the title character in the [name]Walt[/name] Disney film ‘The [name]Little[/name] Mermaid’ (1989).

Gender: Masculine
Usage: Biblical, Hebrew, English, Biblical Hebrew
Other Scripts: ??? (Hebrew)
Pronounced: A-sh?r (English) [key]
Means “happy” or “blessed” in Hebrew. [name]Asher[/name] in the Old Testament was a son of [name]Jacob[/name] and [name]Leah[/name]'s handmaid [name]Zilpah[/name], and the ancestor of one of the twelve tribes of [name]Israel[/name].

Gender: Masculine
Usage: Biblical, Biblical Hebrew
Other Scripts: ??? (Ancient Hebrew)
Pronounced: i-LIE-sh? (English), ee-LIE-sh? (English) [key]
From the Hebrew name ??? (’[name]Elisha[/name]’), a contracted form of ??? (’[name]Elishu[/name]'a) meaning “my God is salvation”. [name]Elisha[/name] was a prophet in the Old Testament, the successor of [name]Elijah[/name].

Gender: Masculine
Usage: Biblical
Other Scripts: ??? (Ancient Hebrew)
Pronounced: [name]JAY[/name]-v?n (English) [key]
Means “Greece” in Hebrew. In the Old Testament this was the name of a grandson of [name]Noah[/name] and the ancestor of the Greek people.

Gender: Feminine
Usage: English, Polish, Biblical
Pronounced: jo-AN-? (English), yaw-AHN-nah (Polish) [key]
English and Polish form of Latin Iohanna, which was derived from Greek ??? ([name]Ioanna[/name]), the feminine form of [name]Ioannes[/name] (see [name]JOHN[/name]). This was the name of a follower of [name]Jesus[/name] in the New Testament. In the Middle Ages in [name]England[/name] it was used as a Latinized form of [name]Joan[/name], and it became common as an English given name in the 19th century.

Gender: Masculine
Usage: English, Biblical
Pronounced: JOOD (English) [key]
Variant of [name]JUDAS[/name]. It is used in many English versions of the New Testament to denote the second apostle named [name]Judas[/name], in order to distinguish him from [name]Judas[/name] Iscariot. He was supposedly the author of the Epistle of [name]Jude[/name]. In the English-speaking world, [name]Jude[/name] has occasionally been used as a given name since the Protestant Reformation.

Gender: Feminine
Usage: Biblical, Ancient [name]Roman[/name]
Feminine form of [name]JUNIUS[/name]. This was the name of an early [name]Christian[/name] mentioned in the New Testament (there is some debate about whether the name belongs to a man or a woman).

Gender: Masculine
Usage: Biblical
Other Scripts: ??? (Ancient Hebrew)
Pronounced: KEE-n?n (English) [key]
Possibly means “possession” in Hebrew. He was a son of Enosh and a great-grandson of [name]Adam[/name] in the Old Testament.

Gender: Masculine
Usage: Ancient [name]Roman[/name], Biblical, English
Pronounced: LOO-sh?s (English), LOO-see-?s (English) [key]
[name]Roman[/name] praenomen, or given name, which was derived from Latin lux “light”. Two Etruscan kings of early [name]Rome[/name] had this name as well as several prominent later Romans, including [name]Lucius[/name] Annaeus [name]Seneca[/name] (known simply as [name]Seneca[/name]), a statesman, philosopher, orator and tragedian. The name is mentioned briefly in the New Testament belonging to a [name]Christian[/name] in Antioch. It was also borne by three popes, including the 3rd-century [name]Saint[/name] [name]Lucius[/name]. Despite this, the name was not regularly used in the [name]Christian[/name] world until after the Renaissance.

[name]RUTH[/name] (1)
Gender: Feminine
Usage: English, [name]German[/name], Scandinavian, Biblical, Biblical Latin
Other Scripts: ??? (Ancient Hebrew)
Pronounced: ROOTH (English), ROOT ([name]German[/name]) [key]
From a Hebrew name which was derived from the Hebrew word ??? (re’ut) meaning “friend”. This is the name of the central character in the Book of [name]Ruth[/name] in the Old Testament, a Moabite woman who was the ancestor of [name]King[/name] [name]David[/name]. As a [name]Christian[/name] name, [name]Ruth[/name] has been in use since the Protestant Reformation. It became very popular in [name]America[/name] following the birth of “[name]Baby[/name]” [name]Ruth[/name] [name]Cleveland[/name] (1891-1904), the daughter of President [name]Grover[/name] [name]Cleveland[/name].

Gender: Masculine
Usage: Biblical, English, Biblical Latin
Other Scripts: ??? (Ancient Hebrew)
Pronounced: [name]SAM[/name]-s?n (English) [key]
From the Hebrew name ??? (Shimshon) which probably meant “sun”. [name]Samson[/name] was an Old Testament hero of exceptional strength. His uncut hair was the source of his power, but his mistress [name]Delilah[/name] betrayed him and cut it. Thus he was captured by the Philistines, blinded, and brought to their temple. However, in a final act of strength, he pulled down the pillars of the temple upon himself and his captors.
As an English name, [name]Samson[/name] was common during the Middle Ages, having been introduced by the Normans. This was due to the Welsh bishop [name]Saint[/name] [name]Samson[/name], who founded monasteries in [name]Brittany[/name] and Normandy in the 6th century. In his case, the name may have been a translation of his true Celtic name.

Gender: Masculine
Usage: English, Biblical (Variant), Biblical Latin
Pronounced: [name]THAD[/name]-ee-?s (English) [key]
From ??? ([name]Thaddaios[/name]), the Greek form of the Aramaic name Thaddai. It is possibly derived from a word meaning “heart”, but it may in fact be an Aramaic form of a Greek name such as [name]Theodoros[/name] (see [name]THEODORE[/name]). In the Gospel of [name]Matthew[/name] [name]Thaddaeus[/name] is listed as one of the twelve apostles, though elsewhere in the New Testament his name is omitted and [name]Jude[/name]'s appears instead. It is likely that the two names refer to the same person.

Gender: Masculine
Usage: Biblical
Other Scripts: ??? (Ancient Greek)
Pronounced: [name]ZEB[/name]-i-dee (English) [key]
From ??? (Zebedaios), the Greek form of ZEBADIAH used in the New Testament, where it refers to the father of the apostles [name]James[/name] and [name]John[/name]

Thank you! I adore [name]Junia[/name]!