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#3
Artyom, also spelled Artem, is a Slavic first name. It may refer to:

Fyodor Sergeyev, better known as Artyom (1883–1921), a Russian and Ukrainian revolutionary
Artyom, a town in Primorsky Krai, Russia, named after revolutionary Artyom
Artem Chubarov, Russian ice hockey player, NHL
Artem Kontsevoy, Belarusian soccer player, national team
Artem Milevsky, Ukrainian soccer player, national team
Jackson DKMG & KE3, Fender Mexican Strat, Stagg Acoustic

Boss Compressor & Chorus, Dunlop Crybaby, Behringer Delay, ISP Decimator, Ibanez Tubescreamer

Laney TT50H, Marshall 1960A, Roland Cube 15

Looking to jam in Belfast, PM me!
#4
Quote by Wikipedia
Andrew

Andrew is the English form of a given name common in many countries. Other forms include 'Andreas', 'Andrés', 'André', 'Andrej', 'Andrezij', 'Andrija', 'Andro', Andraje' and 'Andrea'. 'Andrew' is a common name in English-speaking countries including the UK and the United States. In the 1990s it was among the top-ten most popular names for baby boys.

Derivation

'Andrew' is derived from the Greek name Ανδρεας, or 'Andreas'. Ανδρεας comes from ανδρος (andros), ancient Greek for "strong, manly and courageous".

Andrew is still a top ten name in the US. In 2005 it ranked # 6. See: http://www.babynamesgarden.com/name_boy.aspx?id=8826

Famous Andrews

Saint Andrew
In the Christian Bible, Saint Andrew was one of the earliest disciples of Jesus and one of the twelve Apostles.
I haven't seen a few of those other forms of Andrew.

Awesome.
I didn't have a signature until now.
#6
Eric:

The name Erik is of Scandinavian origin. It is derived from the name Eirikr, meaning "honored ruler" or "complete ruler" from the words aiza, "honor", or ei "ever" and rik,"ruler. The most common historical form is Erik.


Awesome!
"The rule of law -- it must be held high! And if it falls you pick it up and hold it even higher!" - Hercule Poirot

© Soul Power
#9
My name dosnt have a wiki meaning....
Good Charlotte sounds like...uh...they sound like...um...well, they taste like a popsicle stick thats been shoved up someones ass -Eddie Vedder

REMEMBER DISCO: All stupid fads go away with time. STOP COMPLAINING
#10
Kevin, Irish Caoimhín (old Irish Caoimhghín or Caemgen), is a male first name of Irish origin. It is believed that Saint Kevin was the one who popularized the name, although Kevin is not a biblical name. Kevin means "adorable/attractive or gentle one". Kevin shares no ancestry to Kelvin or Calvin.

The name Kevin has been in France's top 100 baby names since 1980
Quote by dillonrips7

I like to pretend I'm Johnny Depp, and scissor away at my crotch.

Quote by _InsanitY_
holy **** awesome win right there

Quote by Shadowenspirit
/win!
#11
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jordan

Oh yeah, the country.
Then there's the disambiguation:

The name Jordan can refer to several things. As a name, it comes from the Hebrew Yarden, meaning "one which descends", and assimilated into Latin as Jordanus. In Arabic it is Urdunn, in Italian Giordano, in Spanish Jordán, in French Jourdain, and in Catalan Jordà.
I'm in the 'Australia FTW' Club. Join

Hi
#15
my name (jo) apparently is another name for mastrbation. oh fun.
my friend chloe is a porn star (which she shouted out in class: "IM A PORN STAR!!!"
my other friend is a well known stalker...
wikipedia is funny.
#16
Trevor is a surname of Welsh descent: habitational name from any of the numerous places in Wales, in particular the one near Denbigh, from the Welsh tre(f), meaning "homestead", or "settlement" and a form of mawr, meaning "large".


How gay
i is cool
#19
Cunt
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Cunt is an English vulgarism most commonly used in reference to the female genitalia or, more generally, the region extending from the mons veneris to the perineum and inward from the labia into the vagina. Historically, the term did originate as an anatomical reference. The earliest citation of this usage appears in the Oxford English Dictionary, in reference to a London street known as "Gropecunt Lane," circa 1230. The word and prefix "cunt" have since been incorporated into the colloquial and technical speech of nautical and other occupational traditions.
#21
Petri is a surname, and may refer to

* Carl Adam Petri, who introduced Petri nets
* Egon Petri
* Elio Petri
* Ellen Petri
* Heather Petri
* Julius Richard Petri, German bacteriologist, inventor of the petri dish
* Laurentius Petri
* Michala Petri
* Olaus Petri
* Tom Petri

[edit] See also

* Petri dish, a glass or dish used in cell cultures
* Petri net, a mathematical representation of discrete distributed systems
* Petri Camera Co. Ltd., a (now out of business) manufacturer of cameras and lenses
* Petrie, Petrie (disambiguation)

Yeah.. Petri is the finnish version of Peter.

Peter is a popular male given name. It comes from the Greek word πέτρα (read petra, in Latin used as petro-), meaning rock.

According to the New Testament, Jesus gave the Apostle Peter (whose given name was Simon) the name Rock (Kephas or Cephas in Aramaic; Petros in Greek. The name was later transliterated into Latin as Petrus, from which the English form Peter derives.

My step brothers name is Petrus.
#23
Quote by Scourge
I haven't seen a few of those other forms of Andrew.

Awesome.

Andreas... I wish my name was Andreas
Quote by Zinnie
god placed the fossils in earth to confuse the humans into thinking that earth is older than it actually is, therefore, making men try and think outside the box....

just kidding, there is no god



www.youtube.com/user/andrew12398
#25
Quote by Scourge
I haven't seen a few of those other forms of Andrew.

Awesome.


I'm an Andrew too
#26
Anton

a mythological son of Hercules created by Marcus Antonius and from whom he claimed descent
a popular Russian, Swedish, and German name
a popular name in and around the Baltic regions of Europe (Estonia, Latvia, and Lithuania).
a town, see Anton, Texas
Anton LaVey founder of the Church of Satan, author of The Satanic Bible, and creator of the religion known as Satanism.
an origin for family names Toncea , Tonciu , Toncev
<Omri> I love trannys too..
#27
No result found....
Quote by blynd_snyper
yes we all need answers to xboys questions hurry up goddam it


Quote by Kankuro
Damn you X-Boy!!!


Founder And Member Of The " I Don't Masturbate Club "

TURNED 18 TODAY !!! (22/02)
#29

Hannah may refer to

* A personal name, also spelt Hanna, deriving from the Hebrew language, meaning grace, grace of God, favour, and/or charm, of which the following forms are found:
o Hannah, a biblical character from the Books of Samuel, to which a large proportion of other uses of Hannah as a personal name refer.
o A number of people, usually female (the male form of the name is Hananiah), with the presently popular forename Hannah.

I never knew there was a male form of the name. Still not interesting.
The will to neither strive nor cry,
The power to feel with others give.
Calm, calm me more; nor let me die
Before I have begun to live.

-Matthew Arnold

Arguments are to be avoided; they are always vulgar and often convincing.
#31
The name Brian is of Celtic origin and its meaning may be "hill" or "strong, noble, and high", or "slave driver", depending on the dialect of the region in question. There is no strong evidence regarding any potential origin, only conjecture, although the Gaelic word "brígh"/"brìgh" ("context", "elixir", "essence", "interpretation", "meaning", "pith", "significance") offer a possible root. Brian means a matter of strength, dignity, and honor. Another meaning for this name is "majestic and powerful in Irish rule."

A common definition is "honor, strength, virtue".

pog mo thoin
#32
Quote by Soul Power
Eric:

The name Erik is of Scandinavian origin. It is derived from the name Eirikr, meaning "honored ruler" or "complete ruler" from the words aiza, "honor", or ei "ever" and rik,"ruler. The most common historical form is Erik.


Awesome!

Eric is nerdy. Erik on the other hand is ****ing metal!


I'm serious though.
And aparently my first name is a surname.
#33
MEMBER OF THE UGERS FOR AQUA TEEN HUNGER FORCE

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#34
The name Robert means "power" and/or "fame", and derives from:Modern English
This name is also used to describe very talented guitar players.

#35
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Robbie

Apparently I'm a 1940 short story by Issac Asmiov.


Searching Robert (my passport name) gives us these interesting facts:

Quote by Good Ol' Wiki
The name Robert means "power" and/or "fame", and derives from:

* Proto-Germanic hrôdberxtas
* Old English hrodberht
* Modern English Robert



EDIT: Yeah, beaten to it by the guy above, whose post contains no embellished information or bullshit statements at all.

#37
Jack - apparently my name was the most popular name in the UK for the last five years, how exciting.
Quote by buckethead_jr
^And known for that bloody awesome croissant with a crown.
Man that's badass.


MINE SIG R PINK
#39
Quote by snowbert
The name Robert means "power" and/or "fame", and derives from:Modern English
This name is also used to describe very talented guitar players.


So, are you talented? Let's hear what you've got Mr. Bigshot.
#40
Quote by Scourge

Quote by Wikipedia
Andrew

Andrew is the English form of a given name common in many countries. Other forms include 'Andreas', 'Andrés', 'André', 'Andrej', 'Andrezij', 'Andrija', 'Andro', Andraje' and 'Andrea'. 'Andrew' is a common name in English-speaking countries including the UK and the United States. In the 1990s it was among the top-ten most popular names for baby boys.

Derivation

'Andrew' is derived from the Greek name Ανδρεας, or 'Andreas'. Ανδρεας comes from ανδρος (andros), ancient Greek for "strong, manly and courageous".

Andrew is still a top ten name in the US. In 2005 it ranked # 6. See: http://www.babynamesgarden.com/name_boy.aspx?id=8826

Famous Andrews

Saint Andrew
In the Christian Bible, Saint Andrew was one of the earliest disciples of Jesus and one of the twelve Apostles.

I haven't seen a few of those other forms of Andrew.

Awesome.


You stole my name!
Member of UG's Tubgirl Virgins Club

Last.fm
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