When I search for names via the interpretation of belief only an extremely few pop up. I was wondering if anyone knows how this word/name converts into other languages. I would certainly especially be interested in Hebrew, French, & Greek names. However before, any type of translation of this name would certainly be valuable. Thanks so much!


My favourite is Vera, which suggests “faith” in Russian.

You are watching: Words that mean faith in other languages

Imani suggests confidence in Swahili, and also it is fairly pretty.

The French word for confidence is “foi”, but that’s not a name at all. I don’t know a lot about Greek names, yet tbelow are some Greek speakers on below, so hopefully they deserve to assist.

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I desire to prefer Vera, it so classic but I desire somepoint a little bit longer. Otherwise we might just use Faith.


Ivy means fidelity or faithfulness…it’s one of the factors we decided it:)From jiyuushikan.org:: prehistoric Greeks presented an ivy wreath to newlyweds as a symbol of fidelity. And in the language of flowers, Ivy signifies faithfulness.


Fidelity; Leala/Lealia (French); Iris (the flower of France, symbolizes faith); Violet (symbolizes faith).


Minette—definition faithful defenderEmmanuelle—definition faithNakia—meaning pure, faithful


The Hebrew word for confidence is Emuna, and it is supplied as a feminine provided name.

Emmanuelle/Emmanuel doesn’t expect belief, it means “God is through us.” A pertinent concept, however not a translation.


Amina, Imani, Vera, Minette, Fedella, Ivy, Iris, Leola, Petra (technically indicates rock, yet the rock is a symbol of faith, due to its steadfastness).


Imani- swahiliFidelis- late romanTumelo- sotho & tswanaVera- russianPistis- greek mythologyRutendo- south afrihave the right to, shona

then literal translations for belief (I’m not sure these are supplied as offered names but…)Viera- belarusian/slovakVira- czech

Symbols of faithGladiolusIris

Names that insurance claim to have the meaning of belief yet I can’t verify their definitions, can be a derivatives of various other names…

Amana, israelcreda, englishnakia, egyptianmomina, african

Names with equivalent meanings:

ConstanceElvira- trueVerena- trueHalli/Halle- rock, norwegianRochelle- bit rockSela- rock, hebrewSati- truthfulAsha- hopeElpis- hopeEsperanza- hopeImeda- hopeNada- hopeRaja- hopeSaki- hopeIpheginia- strong


spring13 June 13, 2014, 9:41am #13
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sweetpea2peanut:

spring13 perform you know exactly how Emuna is pronounced? Thanks for the clarification also.

As a name, Eh-MOO-nah. In Israel you could gain Eh-moo-NAH.


mechanism June 13, 2014, 10:38am #14
mom2one2:

Ivy means fidelity or faithfulness…it’s one of the reasons we decided it:)From jiyuushikan.org:: primitive Greeks presented an ivy wreath to newlyweds as a symbol of fidelity. And in the language of flowers, Ivy signifies faithfulness.

It symbolizes fidelity but it actually implies “bitter”.

Vera is my favorite name that means “faith”.


mom2one2 June 13, 2014, 1:53pm #15
casilda:

It symbolizes fidelity however it actually implies “bitter”.

Vera is my favorite name that suggests “faith”.

I’m curious wbelow you uncovered the definition of "bitter"I haven’t come throughout that almost everywhere for Ivy…everything I’ve check out stated fidelity or Ivy plant name, the Greek background etc…


mechanism June 15, 2014, 11:15am #16
mom2one2:

I’m curious where you found the definition of "bitter"I haven’t come throughout that almost everywhere for Ivy…whatever I’ve check out mentioned fidelity or Ivy plant name, the Greek background etc…

Ivy is obtained from the Old English word ifig.

Here is wright here I obtained my indevelopment on the meaning: http://www.docstoc.com/docs/129643173/The-name-Ivy-comes-from-the-Old-English-Ifig-meaning-bitter


mom2one2 June 16, 2014, 2:24pm #17
casilda:

Ivy is derived from the Old English word ifig.

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Here is wbelow I got my indevelopment on the meaning: http://www.docstoc.com/docs/129643173/The-name-Ivy-comes-from-the-Old-English-Ifig-meaning-bitter

Interesting…I’ve only been able to find that ifig implies Ivy or “climber” from numerous resources or “unrecognized original meaning” I’d be interested in knowing wbelow the author of that short article gained the information.


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