|Katherine Von Schwarzschild|
|Cause of Death||
Katherine Von Schwarzschild (German Full Name: Catharina Elisabeth Viktoria Wilhelmina Margareta Luise Alexandra Von Schwarzschild) was a major antagonist of The Vampire Diaries novel series. She was born on March 5, 1498 in Berlin, Germany. Katherine is the daughter of Baron Friedrich Ludwig Carsten Eduard Lorenz Von Schwarzschild and Elizabeth "Liz" Anne Gilbert (nee Chamberlain). Katherine is also the oldest child of Elizabeth. She is the elder maternal half-sister of Elena Gilbert and Margaret Gilbert, as they share the same mother. Friedrich married her mother Elizabeth sometime during the early late 1480's or early 1490's. Some short time after Katherine was born and when she was still a young child, Elizabeth had left Friedrich because she had to return to the Celestial Court. Friedrich was saddened by her departure and he was therefore left to raise Katherine on his own as a single father. However, Friedrich did end up marrying again.
Before being turned into a vampire, Katherine was born half angel (her mother being an angel) and half human (her father being a mortal human), therefore, she is a Nephilim like her younger half sisters, Elena and Margaret. As a young child and girl, she was very sickly, weak, and fragile. She was told by a surgeon or doctor that she was going to die because her health was so poor. After this news, her personal maid, Gudren, had contacted the known village vampire Klaus (who is actually a very powerful immortal called an Old One). In order to save Katherine's life, Gudren asked Klaus to turn her into a vampire so that she would not suffer poor health any longer. Klaus did so, though Katherine had no say in the matter, and she became a vampire after Klaus fed Katherine his vampire blood and died afterward of her illness with the blood in her system. Believing that she was still sick, her father traveled with her to Italy and took her to the Salvatore Estate, where Friedrich's close friend and business associate Giuseppe Salvatore had lived, to cheer her up so that she could get well again. There, she met the youngest human son of Giuseppe, Stefan Salvatore, and she fell deeply in love with him. However, despite Katherine's strong affections for Stefan, she also displayed a strong attraction to Giuseppe's oldest human son and Stefan's older brother, Damon Salvatore.
In The Awakening, she said to both of the Salvatore brothers that the only way to permanently stay at the Salvatore Estate was if she had chosen a Salvatore brother as a husband to marry. She said that she would tell them which one she had chosen for marriage on a Sunday during twilight. Katherine first came to Stefan during the night, presumably during lovemaking and she gave him her vampire blood in attempts to turn him into a vampire. However, Katherine also gave Damon her vampire blood on the same night that she did to Stefan as well. Both brothers were extremely jealous, enraged and furious when they discovered and found out that Katherine had given both of them vampire blood and not just one of them, exposing Katherine's coy, selfish, manipulative and childish tendencies. Katherine told both of the brothers that she refused to choose between the two of them, leading the already intense rivalry and the competition between the two brothers to heat up even more intensely. Katherine believed that if she turned both Stefan and Damon, then she, Stefan and Damon could all live happily ever after together for all eternity as vampires. Katherine's "intention" to turn both of them was so that she could get the brothers' to reconcile their tension-filled and strained relationship with each other. Unfortunately for Katherine, the brothers refused Katherine's wish and it turned the brothers against each other even more. Katherine became extremely distraught and upset by both Stefan and Damon fighting over her, so Katherine decided to commit "suicide". The next day, Stefan and Damon had found her ashes near her favorite lemon tree outside, alongside her small golden lapis lazuli ring, which protected her from the sunlight, as well as her dress along with a note saying that she was selfish. Damon and Stefan both blamed each other for her "death" and ended up fighting each other to the death with swords. Stefan and Damon both ended up stabbing each other and piercing each other in the heart with their swords, and the both of them died with the vampire blood in their systems, triggering their transformations into creatures of the night and darkness. They both woke up in the Salvatore family tombs, with their lapis lazuli rings on (which were given to them by Katherine herself). Their transformation into vampires ended up bounding the Salvatore brothers to each other for all eternity.
Saved By the Old One Edit
Born in Berlin, Germany on March 5, 1498, to Baron Friedrich Von Schwarzschild and Elizabeth Morrow, Katherine was extremely weak and frail during her childhood and her last illness was, unfortunately, terminal. She recalls later that she was unable to breathe and too weak to move; her father was devastated. Gudren, her maid, sought out a vampire named Klaus who was in the local village at the time, and he made her into a vampire, saving her from death and making her much stronger than she had been in life. It is Gudren who advises her on the practicalities of being a vampire, telling her to have a lapis lazuli ring made as a talisman against the sun, and bringing her small animals for feeding. Sometime after this, her father brings her to Italy during the summer, as he believes the warmer climate will help her recover. He is likely an old and good friend of the Conte Di Giuseppe Salvatore, as he stays with him and leaves Katherine at the estate when he has business in Florence.
The Brothers' Wrath Edit
It is here that she meets the Conte's handsome, youngest son, Stefan Salvatore, and the two begin a romantic relationship and courtship; she shares her secret of her being a vampire with him. Katherine and Stefan are deeply drawn to each other and strongly enjoy being in each other's presence, as they spend much time with each other every day. They fall deeply for each other enough that their fathers begin speaking of marriage. During her stay at the Salvatore Estate, it is noted that she only leaves her chamber at twilight, but Conte Giuseppe overlooks this odd behavior due to Katherine's overwhelmingly sweet, docile personality. She tells Stefan that she does not drink human blood because she does not desire power; for the same reason despite Klaus' offers, she has not exchanged blood with him since her initial transformation. She believes that drinking human blood should not be done lightly, and she wants to wait until she has found an eternal companion. Katherine sees a possible eternal love companion in Stefan and aspires to marry him. However, Damon's return from university halts any talk of marriage between Stefan and Katherine, as Katherine is also drawn to Damon's darkly, seductive charm. When she intervenes in a heated, intense argument between Damon and his father, Giuseppe, which would probably otherwise result in Damon being cut off from his inheritance, Stefan becomes slightly jealous and the pre-existing tension between the two brothers mounts. As summer begins to draw to a close, Damon notes that the Baron will soon leave Florence with Katherine, unless she chooses to marry and remain there. Damon also reveals that Katherine has shared her secret with him, intensifying Stefan's resentment against Damon. The brothers begin to fight for her affections in earnest, but Katherine reminds them that she is a vampire and cannot live like a normal Florentine lady, and declares that her companion/husband must renounce ordinary human life for the shadows, meaning to become immortal like her. Since this does not deter either of the Salvatore brothers, she tells them that she needs some more time to choose between them. Katherine makes her choice by coming to them separately during the night and exchanging blood with both, first with Stefan during lovemaking and then with Damon afterward, turning them into vampires, declaring that she wants the three of them to be 'joyous companions, forever'.
Both brothers vehemently reject her decision, furious with jealousy, competitiveness and wounded pride. Katherine runs away from them in tears, distraught and deeply upset. She conceives a plan with her maid, Gudren's help that she believes will make Damon and Stefan put aside their intense hatred for one another and realize their error. As a result, she fakes her own death. The next morning, the brothers find what they believe to be Katherine's ashes and clothes, including her lapis lazuli ring which was used to protect her from the sunlight, beneath her favorite lemon tree. Stefan and Damon blame each other for her death, fetch their swords and kill each other by stabbing each other in the heart, waking up later in their family crypt as vampires.
Innocence Destroyed Edit
Meanwhile, many years later, Katherine goes back to the German village to find Klaus, with whom she lives for centuries. The books suggest that he abuses her while teaching her to become a significantly tougher, stronger vampire, and over time with Klaus influence, she becomes power-hungry and insane, losing utterly her childlike innocence and naiveté. She eventually attempts to kill Klaus, evidently believing that she has succeeded.
Love Turned to Fatal AttractionEdit
At some point during the late 20th century, Katherine arrives in the small American town of Fell's Church, Virginia, where she first sees Elena Gilbert, who bears a strong, striking, physical resemblance to her. Elena strongly resembles Katherine so much that Katherine even considers that she may even be a very distant relative of hers. Katherine subliminally influences both Stefan and Damon to follow her to the town, hoping that they will both see Elena, honor her memory and feel extreme guilt and remorse for the tragic events of the many centuries ago. However, Stefan falls deeply, passionately and strongly love with Elena, who coincidentally turns out to be Stefan's soul mate, and Damon is also deeply drawn to Elena and tries to seduce her in order to win her from Stefan out of jealousy, revenge, and hatred against him. Katherine masquerades as a white kitten which Elena's little sister Margaret takes as a pet. At times, Katherine acts antagonistically towards the brothers, as when she traps Stefan in a well and has serious thoughts about wringing Damons' neck while he is in crow form, a dream which Bonnie telepathically picks up on. When Stefan proposes to Elena and gives her the small gold lapis lazuli ring as an engagement ring that belonged to Katherine, the latter becomes very furious, enraged, extremely jealous and vengeful that Stefan has fallen deeply for Elena. As a result, Katherine drives Elena's car into the river, almost instantly killing her due to drowning, not knowing that Elena had Stefan's vampire blood in her system.
After Elena awakens as a vampire, Katherine disturbs Elena's memorial service, influencing the town's dogs to attack their owners outside the church. This event causes Elena, Stefan, and Damon to realize that something is amiss; they begin searching for the 'Other Power' in Fell's Church, which leads them to a deadly confrontation with Katherine in the tomb of Honoria Fell where she has taken up residence and attacks them in the form of a snow-white tiger. Katherine ties them up, tortures them a little and reveals herself to the trio, taunting them with the details of her antics in Fell's Church, of which they had been unaware. Meanwhile, she directs the dogs to attack students leaving the Snow Dance at Elena's high school. As she plots to kill them all, Elena outwits her by lunging at her and removing her lapis lazuli necklace, causing her to burn up in the sunlight, turning the centuries-old lie into the truth and saving the townspeople as well as both Stefan and Damon. However, Elena as a vampire also dies alongside Katherine after being exposed to the sunlight. In Dark Reunion, Klaus arrives in Fell's Church seeking revenge for Katherine's death, especially against Stefan.
- "You'd be surprised how much you learn, being dead. I saw everything."
In death, Katherine did not simply disappear as the Celestial Court believed that vampires did. Instead, her continued existence after death gave her the time to reflect on her actions in life and to forgive Elena. Through unknown means, she also learned the truth behind Elizabeth Morrow (who is her birth mother), her relationship with Klaus, and the fact that she and Elena were part-Guardian and half-sisters. She regained the sanity that Klaus had beaten out of her during their century or so of companionship.
Lady Katherine's True Resurrection Edit
- Stefan: "If you hurt her [Elena], or any of the innocent people here, I'll find a way to kill you. And this time, you'll stay dead."
- Katherine: "Poor Stefan. So loyal, so loving. I've missed your passion, you know. It's good to see you again."
- — Katherine speaking with Stefan
Klaus used the blood of a number of vampires that he had changed to cast a resurrection spell, bringing back Katherine von Swartzschild. Shortly after her resurrection, Katherine fought against Stefan in a battle between Klaus' vampires (Cristian Sulez and ancient servants) and the supernaturally-aware students (Ethan Crane) of Dalcrest College– Stefan Salvatore, Elena Gilbert, Meredith Sulez, Bonnie McCullough, Alaric Salesman, and the Original Pack. While she believed that she owed Klaus, she did not have any intention of devoting herself to his cause any more than was necessary to repay her debt. Katherine visited Stefan at his dorm and coyly flirted with him. She told him that she was no longer angry at Elena, but Stefan did not believe her and threatened to kill her if she harmed any person at Dalcrest. She later talked to Damon at a football game, where she explained how she owed Klaus, before influencing the cheerleaders to dance a Bassa Danza as she and Damon had the day they met. They then went out hunting for humans to feed on. At the end of the series, Elena and Katherine appear to become more tolerant and understanding towards each other.
"The figure in the trailing white dress turned from the candle she was lighting, and Elena saw what might have been her own face on its shoulders. But it was a subtly distorted face, pale and beautiful as an ice sculpture, but wrong. It was like the endless reflections of herself Elena had seen in her dream of the hall of mirrors. Twisted and hungry, and mocking. Her voice was light and sweet - silvery, Elena thought. Like her eyelashes. There were silvery lights in her dress when she moved, too. But her hair was gold, almost as pale a gold as Elena's own. Her eyes were like kitten's eyes: round and jewel blue. At her throat, she wore a necklace with a stone of the same vivid color. She did a little pirouette, and Elena saw that what she had vaguely taken for the train to Katherine's dress was Katherine's hair. It flowed like molten gold down her back to spill over the floor, trailing behind her." (The Fury)
Described as having an uncanny physical resemblance to Elena Gilbert, Katherine is so beautiful that both Salvatore brothers were infatuated with her beauty and elegance when they first came to know her. However, despite the many similarities between Katherine and Elena, there are still a few differences between the sisters: Katherine's golden-blond hair is a few shades darker than Elena's, which is a soft pale gold that is almost white-blond, and so long that it trails behind her like a wedding dress train, while Elena's is only waist-length and silky-straight instead of curly like Katherine's. Katherine is more petite in stature while Elena is slightly taller than Katherine by a "good head span", and her eyes are also noted to be much bluer and more widely-set than Elena's eyes, and her eyebrows and eyelashes had a "silvery" appearance while Elena's brows and lashes were a darker blond. Because of the remarkable physical resemblance between Katherine and Elena, Katherine had actually considered–before learning that Elena was actually her younger sister–that she might be a distant relative of hers, and Stefan had once wondered if Elena was Katherine's reincarnation, though he eventually realised that she was not, and Katherine herself later learned the truth of their kinship and made her peace with Elena.
In the beginning, during the flashbacks in the novels, Katherine, the young and beautiful vampire whom both Salvatore brothers fell in love with, appears to be a sweet, docile, naive, childlike, fragile and an emotionally vulnerable girl but a little bit on the selfish, spoiled, childish and immature side. When the Salvatore brothers first meet Katherine during the Renaissance period, she is a fragile young German noblewoman with a dark secret (her secret being that she is a vampire). Katherine is soft-spoken, innocent, and excessively naïve. When Katherine and Stefan spent time together each and every day, their fathers, Baron von Swartzschild and Giuseppe Salvatore, were greatly pleased with Stefan and Katherine's courtship or relationship and had begun discussing the prospects of a possible marriage. Stefan believes that Katherine's father is much too fond of her to force her to marry against her will, thus leaving the choice of a husband to Katherine herself. In spite of her vampirism, she does not appear to understand shadow emotions and the darker side of life and as such, she fails to grasp the deep roots of the conflict between Stefan and Damon. She displays her immaturity and childishness by refusing to choose between the two Salvatore brothers and believes that martyring herself will resolve their difficulties and their rivalry with each other. Katherine was both of the Salvatore brother's maker and she turned both of the Salvatore brothers into vampires by feeding both of them her blood, in an attempt to be happy with both brothers, instead of having to choose between the two of them. However, when this plan backfired and when it didn't work, she staged her "suicide" by going into the sunlight without her 'special ring', leaving behind a pile of ashes along with a note, in one of her dresses under a lemon tree. The two brothers fought to the 'death' because of her death and their loss. Katherine strongly physically resembles Elena Gilbert, which caused both Stefan's and Damon's initial attraction to her, though Stefan later realized that Elena is much more emotionally stronger than Katherine, who Stefan thought was more docile and gentle, as was the standard in Renaissance Italy. However, in the centuries between the Italian Renaissance and the time of when she makes her first appearance in The Fury, Katherine had grown to be quite devious and insane, which is at least partly attributable to the influence of Klaus, her vampire maker. Over a period of time, Katherine had become the complete and total opposite of her old self—evil, crazy, barbaric, inhumane, vicious, cold-blooded, cold-hearted, wicked, murderous, vengeful, jealous, manipulative, malicious and hungry for power and revenge. She boasts about killing tons and tons of both humans and vampires over the past few centuries; displaying her psychopathic and murderous ways, and she has become fiercely hungry for power and revenge. However, despite her complete negative alteration in her characterization, Katherine still displays grief and heartbreak over what happened in the past with her and the both of the Salvatore brothers. She is intensely jealous of Elena and hates both Damon and especially Stefan, for daring to pursue another woman. When Stefan proposes to Elena and gives her the lapis lazuli ring that belonged to Katherine, the latter becomes intensely enraged and jealous and uses her Power to force Elena's car into the river at Wickery Bridge, drowning her and killing her. She is revealed to be the "Other Power" that is damaging the town of Fells Church. In The Fury, Katherine becomes very antagonistic against Stefan, Damon, and Elena. Katherine ties them all up, tortures them, displaying her barbaric nature, and finally reveals herself to the trio, taunting them with the details of her antics in Fell's Church, of which they had all been unaware. Meanwhile, she directs the dogs to attack students leaving the Snow Dance at Elena's high school. Katherine revealed in The Fury, that even though she deeply cared for both of the Salvatore brothers in the past, she had always loved Stefan much more than Damon and had grown a deep, intense obsession with Stefan over the many years, hence one of the main reasons why she was so deeply jealous and antagonistic towards Elena, the girl who Stefan was currently deeply in love with. After being destroyed, Katherine saw everything that she had done in her life as a human and as a vampire, causing her dementia. Anger was replaced by a much more mature personality, conscious, wise, stable and loyal. Katherine tried to remain loyal to Klaus, but the Old One was blinded by his anger and his pride after being defeated for the first time in his existence. In the end, Katherine is friendly and learns to be more tolerant and accepting of Elena as her sister.
Katherine became quite a powerful vampire, especially later on by the time of The Fury. Katherine, like all vampires, displayed the standard and basic vampire powers and abilities such as enhanced senses, super speed and super strength etc., although she could also have the ability to shape-shift into various different animal forms. Katherine is actually one of the most powerful vampires seen in the series.
- Vampire Physiology (also known as "Vampire Mimicry"; "Vampiric Mimicry/Physiology"; "Vampirism"; "Vampyre Physiology/Mimicry"; or "Vrykolakas"): The ability to use the abilities of a vampire. User with this ability either is or can transform into a vampire, a being who subsists by feeding on the life essence of living creatures (often in the form of blood), regardless of whether the vampire is undead or a living person/being. While all vampires need some form of life-essence, the quality and quantity vary greatly: from daily to rarely, from needing lethal amounts to barely notable, from sentient blood freshly drained to rare steak. Physically, vampires are similar to their non-vampiric species, but exact changes their state causes vary greatly: more common effects include pale/white skin, glowing eyes (possibly changing to golden or red), prominent canines or generally predatory appearance, but some have no visible changes at all, while others barely pass for a humanoid. Mentally, vampires vary from perfectly normal persons with unusual dietary requirements to predatory, calculating beings, to hunger-driven blood-junkies. Generally, vampires are physically imposing beings with excellent strength, speed, endurance, and agility, excellent senses, extended living-span nearing ageless and high-level resistance to damage. Other abilities include the ability to turn other beings into vampires (possibly involuntarily), mental abilities, transformation into animals or mist, etc. Note that vampires are able to learn Magic, so the variety of powers some have isn't so much result of them being vampires as their own studies.
- Undead Physiology (also known as "Cadaverism"; "Cadaver Form/Mimicry/Physiology"; "Corpse Form/Mimicry/Physiology"; "Necrotic Form/Mimicry/Physiology"; or "Undead Form/Mimicry"): The ability to use the abilities of an Undead. User with this ability either is or can transform into an undead, corporeal beings in mythology, legend or fiction that are deceased yet behave as if alive. A common example is a corpse re-animated by supernatural forces, by the application of the deceased's own life force or that of another being (such as a demon). Users with this power lack physical weaknesses, such as pain, need to rest, vulnerability to environmental effects, etc, while some still need to consume various substances (blood, flesh, life-force). Being clinically dead, their brains and bodies are immune to most powers that affect living beings.
- Immortality (also known as "Death Immunity"; "Endless Life"; "Eternal Life"; "Everlasting Life"; or "Longevity"): The ability to never age physically and recover from almost any injury. The opposite off Mortality. Users possess an infinite lifespan and can shrug off virtually any kind of physical damage. Some users are the defensive type, simply preventing such damage from appearing (invulnerability/protection), while others are the regenerative type, surviving and quickly recovering from anything you throw at them. As someone who was immortal, Katherine possessed the supernatural ability of eternal life and youth, meaning that she will never grow old or age and is incapable of death due to human circumstances.
- Enhanced Senses (also known as "Superhuman Senses"; "Advanced Senses"; "Increased Perceptions"; "Heightened Senses"; "Hyper-Senses"; "Super-Senses"; and "Strengthened Senses"): The ability to possess extremely accurate senses or senses that exceed those of a normal or regular human. The user has extremely accurate senses, allowing them to see, hear, smell, taste, touch and/or feel more than an average member of their species.
- Enhanced Hearing (also known as "Hyperacusia"; "Sharp Ears"; or "Sensitive/Super/Superhuman Hearing"): The ability or power to hear with amazing clarity or clarity that exceeds that of a normal human. Users have ears enhanced to hear with amazing clarity, distance, and even frequencies outside of a normal range. Users ears can pick up every single sound, can decipher layer upon layer of differing sounds/conversations, locate the source of noise or pick up a sound from a mile away in a busy city. Katherine as a vampire was able to hear things much easier and clearer than that of a regular human.
- Enhanced Smell (also known as "Enhanced/Increased Olfaction"; "Hyperosmia"; "Super Spell"; "Superhuman Sense of Smell"; "Hyper/Increased Sense of Smell"; Hyper/Increased Smell"): The ability or power of an enhanced sense of smell. Users can detect specific persons, objects, substances or even places, locate their origin and track with nothing but their nose. Some may even be able to detect lying, sicknesses or tumors by which hormones/smells they excrete. Katherine's sense of smell exceeded that of a normal or regular human when she was a vampire.
- Enhanced Sight (also known as "Enhanced Vision"; "Advanced Eyesight/Sight/Vision"; "Hyper Eyesight/Sight/Vision"): The ability or power of enhanced eye sight. Users have eyes enhanced to see with amazing clarity/detail, distance, or color, perhaps even in a different spectrum of light or into another dimension.
- Night Vision (also known as "Darkness Optics" or "Nocturnal Vision"): The ability or power to see clearly in the darkness or with little to no light. User has excellent night vision, the ability to see in low-light conditions or even total darkness. Whether by biological or technological means, night vision is made possible by a combination of two approaches: sufficient spectral range, and sufficient intensity range. Because of vampirism, Katherine was able to see things with clarity even during the night time or without light.
- Aura Vision (also known as "Aura Reading"; "Aura Perception/Sense/Sight/Vision"; "Ecto-Vision" or "Kirlian Eye"): The ability or power to see the auras of others. The user can perceive auras, normally invisible fields of energy that surround every living thing, this can be used to sense emotions, health, power levels, or the targets moral alignment. They may also be able to sense auras surrounding inanimate objects under special circumstances.
- Enhanced Speed (also known as "High Speed", "Hyper Speed" or "Super Speed"): The ability to move at extraordinary physical speed. Users can move much faster than the average member of their species, some near or at the speed of sound, or even faster. However, this power is not without any ill effects, as it can strain the body, although some users may be resistant or even immune to the effects of high-speed travel, including friction, g-force, inertia, etc. Katherine was able to move much faster and quicker in comparison to when she was a normal human.
- Enhanced Taste (also known as "Gustatory Enhancement"; "Perfect Taste"; or "Super Taster"): The power or ability to possess enhanced taste. The user has an accurate sense of taste, allowing them to sense both harmful and beneficial things, as all basic tastes are classified as either aversive or appetitive, depending upon the effect the things they sense have on our bodies. Sweetness helps to identify energy-rich foods, while bitterness serves as a warning sign of poisons. The user might even be able to tell certain things about people if they taste something the person they're describing ate/drank previously, such as gender. Katherine's sense of taste was enhanced when she became a vampire. Therefore, the taste of blood and even food tastes much stronger and clearer.
- Enhanced Touch (also known as "Enhanced Feeling" or "Somatic Senses"): The ability or power of an enhanced sense of touch. User has an exceptionally good sense of touch, allowing them to detect specific persons, objects, substances or even places, locate their origin and track with nothing but the tip of their fingers. Some may even be able to detect the thinnest crack on anything that is invisible to the naked eye. Users may be able to sense vibrations through solid substances, liquids or even the air-pressure changes. Katherine's sense of touch was enhanced when she became a vampire due to having enhanced senses. Her sense of touch was much stronger and clearer in comparison to that of when she was a normal human.
- Enhanced Immunity ("Advanced Immune System"; "Asepsis"; "Enhanced Immune System"; "Immunocompetent"; "Immunity"; or "Contaminant Immunity"): The power or ability to neutralize all existing detrimental contaminants in one's body. The user is immune to some, if not all, known poisons, toxins, venoms, viruses, bacteria, etc. Because Katherine was a vampire, she was immune to all harmful things that would harm, hurt or kill a normal human.
- Enhanced Strength ("Enhanced Durability"; "Hyper Strength"; "Increased Strength"; "Super Strength"; "Superior Strength"; "Superhuman Strength"; "Supernatural Strength"; or "Titanic Strength"): The ability or power to exert great physical strength from their muscles. Users have incredible ability to defy weight limitations of the member of their race, but not completely break them. Dense, lengthy, or overweight items are easy to move and simple to use in nearly any manner. Users can crush, lift, throw, or catch items of great weight. As a vampire, Katherine showed that she could lift heavier objects with much and that her strength exceeded that of when she was a regular human girl.
- Telepathy ("Legilimency" or "Thought Casting"): The power to mentally receive and/or transmit information. Users of this power are often called Telepaths or Mind Readers. User can read/sense another person's thoughts, communicate with them mentally and/or affect their minds/thoughts. Telepathy falls into two categories: Telepathic Communication, which is the ability to transmit information from mind to another, and Telepathic Perception, which is the ability to receive information from another mind.
- Decelerated Aging (also known as "Decelerated Aging Process"; "Delayed Aging"; "Eternal Youth"; "Longevity"; and "Slowed Aging"): The ability or power to age at a much slower than normal rate. The user either ages slower than normal for their species or is of the species that have extended life-span.
- Mind Control (also known as "Brainwashing"; "Compulsion"; "Consciousness Manipulation"; "Manipulative Hypnosis"; "Mental Domination"; "Telepathic Manipulation"; and "Willpower Manipulation"): The power to control the minds of others. Elena had the supernatural ability to control and manipulate the body, mind, and soul of any animal or person.
- Mental Manipulation (also known as "Cerebral Control"; "Cerebrokinesis"; "Mental Alteration/Control"; "Mentokinesis"; and "Mind Alteration/Control"): The power to manipulate thoughts, mindsets, and upper brain functions of others. The user can manipulate, modify and control the thoughts, mindsets, and upper brain functions, allowing the ability to render others unconscious, suppress their memories, and negate the use of abilities, increase/decrease mental capacity, modify minds to be agreeable, sway sensations to induce altered perception, bestow mental disorders or break down mental barriers.
- Weather Control: Katherine possessed the supernatural ability allows influence meteorological energy patterns, creating rain, wind, hail, lightning, snow, sleet, fog and temperature changes.
- Elemental Manipulation: Katherine had the supernatural ability to control and manipulate the elements of air, earth, fire, water, lightning, etc.
- Animal Control: The ability to control or influence animal behavior. The user can control animals, they can set stampedes onto attackers, get animals to fetch things. Vampires can control the minds of bats, rats and wolves found in their vicinity. These animals will obey every command of their newfound master's, even if it brings death. Katherine has the supernatural ability that could handle all kinds of wild animals or domestic. Normally, they can only control a species at a time.
- Self Sustenance (also known as "Contained Metabolism"; "Deprivation"; and "Self-Sufficiency"): The power to reduce or remove the need for bodily necessities. Users physical needs are greatly reduced or completely removed. These needs include air/breathing, sleep/rest, food, drink, bodily evacuations, shelter from environmental effects and their lack (heat/cold, dryness/wetness), etc. User is also able to stay unmoving without normal effects this would have. Katherine does not require human food, drink, or sleep the way humans do. She could go without all three things and survive. The only thing that Katherine needs to survive is human blood.
- Blood Consumption (also known as "Blood Draining/Sucking/Sustenance"; "Haemophagia"; "Hemophagia"; and "Hematophagia"): The power to gain power from blood and bodily fluids usually by ingestion. The user can absorb (usually by ingesting) the blood and/or bodily fluids of others for either sustenance, offensive, defensive, or regenerative purposes. Katherine as a vampire, therefore, required blood (whether it be human or animal) to survive. If she did not feed on blood, Katherine would start to desiccate and mummify. Katherine also gains stronger abilities the more human blood that she drinks.
- Daytime Walking (also known as "Daywalking"): The ability or power to be a nocturnal creature able to withstand exposure to direct sunlight. User is a nocturnal creature (typically vampires) able to withstand exposure to direct sunlight and be active during the day. This can be because they are a Dhampir, are endowed with magic or are unique physically in one way or another. Katherine as a vampire was able to expose herself to the sunlight without burning because she possessed a special lapis lazuli ring that she wore on her finger to protect her from the sunlight.
- Regenerative Healing Factor (also known as "Accelerated Healing/Regeneration"; "Cellular Healing/Healing Factor/Regeneration"; "Enhanced Healing/Healing Factor/Regeneration"; "Epithelial Cell Regeneration"; "Healing Factor"; "High Speed Regeneration/Healing/Healing Factor"; "Instant Regeneration"; "Molecular Regeneration"; "Rapid Cell Mitosis/Regeneration"; "Regeneration"; "Regenerative Healing"; "Spontaneous Regeneration/Healing/Healing Factor"; "Superhuman Healing/Regeneration"; "Superhuman Healing Factor"; and "Tissue Regeneration"): The ability to heal rapidly from any physical injury. The user can rapidly regenerate, in other words, they recreate lost or damaged tissues, organs and limbs, sometimes slowing, or even stopping, aging. The rate and amount of healing vary widely (see Levels of Regeneration), some can regrow missing limbs, others must put the limb back in place for rapid regeneration. They are generally in very good physical shape as their bodies are constantly reverting to a healthy state. Katherine possessed the supernatural ability to heal all infections, wounds, and injuries at an accelerated speed.
- Shape Shifting (also known as "Biological Alteration"; "Changing"; "Copying"; "Metamorphosing"; "Metamorphosis"; "Morphing"; "Morphological Being"; "Nano Morphing"; "Omni-Mimicry"; "Polymorphing"; "Shape-Changing"; and "Transformation"): The power to transform and reshape the form of one's body. The user can shapeshift their form, transforming and reshaping down to the genetic and cellular structure. They can impersonate others or enhance one's body for combat, either by turning into animals, monsters or make the body stronger. Users with particularly flexible abilities can manipulate their form at will, combining abilities, traits, etc, even being able to form limbs into weapons and reforming after being blown apart by explosives. Katherine had the supernatural ability to alter and change the physical form of oneself.
- Illusion Casting: The power to employ illusions with the use of magic. The supernatural ability to be capable of disrupting the reality of one or more beings at once. This power is limited, due to the short time span of an illusion, but it can be used to neutralize the enemy without harming the victims. The user can perform the most common tricks or the most power illusionary spells. They can perform vanishing acts, pull dozens of scarfs out of their mouths, or even create conjuring spells from various bizarre spells. Katherine was capable of disrupting the reality of one or more things at once. The power of Illusion is limited since it uses a short time but because the neutralization of the enemy and does not usually give orders to the victims.
Katherine is one of the strongest and most powerful characters in the series. Her power and strength supasses every single character in the series with the exception of Klaus, who is the most powerful. However, despite her power and strength, she has many weaknesses that can be used to either weaken her or kill her.
- Feeding/Desiccation/Mummification: All vampires need some form of life-force (human blood), but exact amounts and quality vary as well as the consequences of not feeding. Some may feel nothing more than normal hunger, others age or weaken rapidly and some enter into a feral state that ends only after they have fed. Nearly all abilities of the vampire are significantly diminished if the vampire does not feed regularly. A lack of blood can cause weakness, dizziness, confusion, a decreased ability to tolerate holy objects, garlic, and sunlight. Regular feeding is a necessity of the vampire, one that consumes their thoughts if hungered, and a necessity that puts them at constant risk of being “discovered”.
- Animal Blood: The preferred diet for most vampires is human blood, as it makes them more powerful and much stronger. Animal blood makes vampires much weaker and it weakens their strength and power. However, some vampires, such as Stefan for example, choose to live on an animal blood diet mostly out of choice or because of personal ethics and morals.
- Control Around Human Blood/Controlling Thirst or Hunger: Some times vampires may have a very hard time controlling their thirst or blood lust. If they do not feed, they can become rather feral in nature and end up going on a rampage if they do not learn the process of control. Some times the smell of scent of human blood can prove to be so overwhelming to vampires that they can go crazy and lose all sense of logic when it comes to obtaining human blood. This happens to Stefan in Evensong: Paradise Lost, when Stefan ends up losing control while feeding on Elena's blood. Stefan normally is able to control his hunger or his thirst and has lived on a diet of animal blood for five centuries. But he eventually broke his vow of half of a millennium and drinks Elena's blood in the form of blood sharing, which is known to be a strongly intimate activity done between soulmates and lovers.
- Emotions (i.e. Love, Anger, Fear, Sadness, Revenge, Lust, Passion, etc): Vampires can be and often are very emotional and passionate creatures. When vampires turn, their emotions are heightened and every feeling that they felt as a human will be strongly amplified as a vampire. If a human was very angry or vengeful as a human, those traits and characteristics will only get stronger and become more amplified if they become a vampire. If a human was very moral and noble as a human, those noble traits will be strong amplified and magnified if they become a vampire, such as in the case of Stefan. During Stefan's human life, he was a very moral, noble and honorable person. When Stefan became a vampire, he became even more noble and moral, to the point where he has never killed a human being for blood for over five centuries and instead,d chose to isolate himself and live in the shadows away from the light and humanity. Vampires also show vulnerability and weakness when it comes to love. They show that despite being a predatory species that is mean tot hunt and kill others to live, that they are capable of feeling love and affection for others. When vampires do love, they love intensely and more passionately than that of a human. This is evident in the case of Stefan's powerful and overwhelming love for Elena. In Stefan's case, since Elena is his one true love and soulmate, Stefan's feelings and love for Elena are all-consuming and extremely powerful as the love between soulmates is known to be consuming, electrifying and transcendent, almost divine and otherworldly in nature. Damon's intense and passionate love and affection for Bonnie and his strong desire to protect her from all harm and dangers is another example. He has shown a very strong protective quality or instinct when it comes to Bonnie and he is willing to go to extreme lengths to save her and protect her from danger. Damon's bond and strong emotions towards Bonnie have shown to be so strong that Damon becomes more vulnerable around Bonnie, to the point that Damon's love for Bonnie was strong and powerful enough to crack the stone encasing Damon's soul; a piece of stone that has surrounded Damon's soul since he was a human boy. Bonnie has been established as Damon's ultimate kryptonite or weakness (also referred to as a 'weak spot').
- Sunlight: This is the bane of any vampire’s existence. Direct sunlight contact has the ability to kill vampires in contact after only a few minutes. The effect on the vampire turns them to ash. Fabricated sunlight (sunlight created from alchemical or magical means) has the lessened effect of crippling a vampire's weaknesses. Catacombs, caves, tunnels, and sewers are the preferred method of transit for a vampire. A younger or newborn vampire will not immediately go up in flames or turn to ash as a much older vampire would. An older vampire is exposed to direct sunlight, they will immediately become inflamed and turn to ashes. The one thing that prevents vampires from burning in the sunlight are their special rings which contain a lapis lazuli stone (which is mostly likely enchanted). These rings allow vampires to walk around in the sunlight without burning. If they shall remove these rings, they will burn in the sunlight.
- Garlic/Onions: In some cases, if a vampire ingests garlic or it enters their blood stream, it could prove to be harmful to vampires. It can cause an allergic reaction, burning their insides like acid. The smell of garlic can be considered repugnant to some vampires. In most cases, garlic is used to ward off vampires.
- Holy/Religious/Hallowed Objects (Crosses, Holy Water): Objects that have been blessed by priests or divine entities are considered to be “holy” and have crippling effects to Vampires. Items like holy water act as the equivalent to acid while items such as holy crosses may burn and melt the flesh on contact. Hallowed Grounds: These are more commonly known as churches or any place of worship. Vampires who find themselves on hallowed grounds may start to feel very ill and weak after a while. Vampires on a hallowed ground experience their strengths and abilities diminished to 50%.
- Veiled Matter (Ghosts/Spirits): A vampire can not hurt and defeat a ghost. But ghosts can manifest and send a vampire to a place where they can not do more damage.
- Silver/Silver Objects: Silver can be proven to be harmful to vampires, although it won't kill them. If a vampire was stabbed by something silver and it wounds them, their source of power and strength might be drained. If the silver item is also enchanted by magic, it would prove more detrimental to the vampire's strength and power. Using silver is a bit like a blend between sunlight and a wooden stake. It doesn't work as well as either of those two options, but it has advantages of its own. First of all, unlike sunlight, silver is highly portable. You can carry an item of solid silver (make sure it's real, solid silver please) with you easily. Secondly, it won't kill a vampire to stab it in the heart with silver (as it would using a wooden stake), but it will slow down the healing process, which can be very helpful. In order to actually kill a vampire using silver, you'd probably need a lot of it. Silver is more helpful as a slowing or trapping agent. Vampires, despite their strength, cannot break a chain of silver, even if they tried.
- Wood/Wooden Stakes/Wooden Bullets: If a vampire were to be staked in the heart by wood or a wooden stake, they would turn to ash immediately. This is permanent death for a vampire. Even if they are stabbed by a piece of wood anywhere on their body, it would weaken and harm them immensely but would not kill them unless it is through the heart. Wounding a vampire with a wooden weapon such as wooden bullets will incapacitate them, and it will take longer for them to heal their injuries than if the wounds were caused by any other substance. Stabbing a vampire through the heart with a wooden stake will result in instantaneous and permanent death.
- Cancer: Although vampires cannot catch diseases and illnesses such as cancer, if a human has active cancer and is turned into a vampire, the effects of cancer will increase. The regenerative properties of vampire blood will speed up the replication of cancer cells of and exceed normal stages of the condition.
- Vervain: Vervain is a potent herb and a vampire's most well-known weakness. If a vampire makes physical contact with vervain in any form, it will burn them. If a vampire ingests vervain, the vampire's throat and digestive tract will be burned and they will become feverish and extremely weak. If a human ingests or holds vervain somewhere in or on the body (such as holding it in a hand or pocket or wearing it in jewelry), the human is protected from vampire compulsion and entitled to free will. Vervain is used to stop vampires from compelling humans. Its negative effects on vampires are a result of Nature's attempt to create a weakness for every strength that a vampire gained after being turned. Humans who ingest vervain also have the added benefit of making their blood unappealing to vampires as a result of the weakness and burns it causes; however, most vampires are unable to tell if a human has been ingesting vervain unless they are somehow able to smell it on them, so it does not always ensure that a human is completely safe from vampire attacks. Another use for vervain is for it to be used as a weapon against vampires that can weaken and/or wound them enough to be easily captured or killed. The werewolf equivalent of this is wolfsbane., which has the same effect on werewolves that vervain has on vampires.
- Decapitation: Decapitation is a method killing that involves the removal of someone's head. This is a method which can be used to kill supernatural species such as vampires, werewolves, hybrids, witches, and doppelgängers. The most common way this method is used usually involves a supernatural being with enhanced strength, such as a vampire or a hybrid, who uses that strength to slice through another supernatural beings neck with their bare hands. Thus, separating the head from the body. Decapitation will instantly result in a vampire's death.
- Heart Extraction: Heart Extraction is a method of killing that involves the removal of someone's heart. This is a method which can be used to kill supernatural species such as vampires, werewolves, hybrids, witches, and doppelgängers. The most common way this method is used usually involves a supernatural being with enhanced strength, such as a vampire or a hybrid, who uses that strength to punch through another supernatural beings' chest or back. The person then grabs the heart in their fist and firmly rips it out, killing them instantly. This method will result in a permanent death for a vampire.
- Broken Neck: Breaking a vampire's neck will not kill them, but it will render them unconscious for varying amounts of time, depending on the diet and age of the person in question.
- The Cure/Becoming Human: The cure for immortality or the cure for vampirism will reverse the effects of vampirism and will strip them of all of the abilities they gained as an immortal, turning them back to a human. They will then become mortal and therefore, become weak to all of the mortal weaknesses, such as aging, illness, disease, death, etc.
- Humanization: The power to transform supernatural beings into ordinary humans. Opposite of Conversion and alternate power of Power Erasure. The user can transform themselves or other beings into regular humans (or if they are super-powered members of other species, to normal members of their species) by removing all of their supernatural traits, which renders their target completely powerless. This is different from Power Erasure in its ability to eliminate all supernatural traits from the target, including their natural affinity, and sometimes DNA. If Damon becomes human, he will lose all of his powers and abilities as a vampire and would die as a regular human.
- Conversion Negation: The power to revert transformed people to their original states. Variation of Negation. Opposite of Conversion. The user can transform other beings back into their original species; for example, the user can turn a vampire back into their original species, or reverse a werewolf's transformation. Other powerful beings or objects have the potential to strip Damon of his vampirism and immortality, turning him back to the species that he originally was before he was turned into a vampire, which is human.
- Immortality Removal/Erasure: The power to remove Immortality from immortals, rendering them mortal and vulnerable. Sub-power of Immortality Manipulation. Opposite to Immortality Bestowal. If Damon becomes human and is removed of his vampirism, he loses his immortality. He would then age and die like a regular human would.
- Fire: This is a weakness for vampires. If they are exposed to fire or set on fire, this will result in their immediate death. Vampires are highly flammable and sensitive to fire, and will quickly burn and die from it if the flames are not extinguished in time. This quality has been proven to be useful in disposing of the remains of a dead vampire without any physical evidence.
- Werewolf Bite: This is a well-known weakness to vampires. A Werewolf Bite is an ability of a werewolf to produce fangs which can be used to bite in an animalistic manner. This bite is fatal to all vampires. While it was long thought to have been the bite itself, it is now discovered that is due to the extremely venomous toxins that are produced by the salvatory glands found in mouths of both werewolves. The bite is usually used as a weapon by werewolves against their vampire enemies, as it is one of the easiest methods of killing a vampire. Whenever a vampire is bitten by a werewolf or hybrid, the venom will be transmitted into the vampire's bloodstream from the werewolf's mouth. Once the blood is contaminated by the toxin, the vampire's heart will pump the venom throughout their entire cardiovascular and systemic circulatory system, during which time it will infect every cell in the vampire's body. There is no cure for a werewolf bite and the vampire that is bitten by a werewolf will eventually die.
- Weapons: Although weapons such as guns and knives won't kill a vampire immediately, they ca be harmful to vampires in the sense that they can wound vampires. However, vampires have the ability to heal even if they are shot or stabbed by any weapon.
- Vampire Hunters/Slayers: Someone with a special destiny, equipment, powers, or training for taking on vampires. In some legends, vampires can mate with humans to produce dhampirs, beings that are often born with an instinctual hatred for vampires and occasionally an innate ability or advantage to destroy them.
- Vampire Toxicity: The ability to possess blood that is toxic to vampiric entities. Sub-power of Power Via Blood. The user possesses blood that is toxic to vampiric entities that render them immune to vampirism and can affect or kill any vampiric being that comes in contact with their blood.
- Vampirism Immunity: The power to be immune to vampirism. Variation of Contaminant Immunity. Related to Vampiric Toxicity. People may be immune to vampirism, meaning that they cannot be transformed into a vampire by any means.
- Control Negation: The Power to negate mind control and subordination powers. Variation of Power Negation. User has the ability to negate/cancel any and all forms of mind control and subordination manipulation on themselves and others. Usage of this power also negates any benefits given from subordination powers and can cancel any form of master/slave power as well. People that have this ability will not be able to be controlled, compelled or influenced by vampires when they use their ability or compulsion of mind control on them.
- Running Water: Frequently interpreted to mean vampires can't cross flowing water. The effects of flowing water vary greatly depending on the story. Running water, like sunlight, carries a charge of positive energy that vampires cannot tolerate. They cannot voluntarily cross naturally running water, nor can they pass under it through a tunnel, or fly above it except at exceedingly high altitude. The water must be freely running in a natural channel (such as a stream or waterfall, but not the flow from a rain gutter or from a decanter of endless water ), and substantially free from contamination. Vampires may cross water that is corrupted by blood, filth, or any substance other than soil without penalty. A vampire who is forced to cross a body of running water becomes stunned as long as they find themselves over running water. This effect is supernatural in nature and cannot be avoided by spells such as water breathing, protection from elements, and so on.
- Invitation: Vampires cannot enter any place without being invited in by someone. This can range from killing them to simply that they physically can't enter a place. However, it is still a large disadvantage. Once they are invited in or given permission by someone to enter a place, they may come and go into the place of their own will. Whatever the reason, vampires cannot enter a private home or dwelling unless invited in by someone with the authority to do so.
- Magic/Witchcraft: Vampires are susceptible to the powers of witchcraft. This is inclusive of spells, rituals, enchantments, incantations, and magical objects and symbols. Witches and warlocks have been seen to use magic to cause agonizing pain by inducing aneurysms in their brain or muscle spasms, telekinetically ripping out their hearts or snapping their necks, magically increasing their hunger for blood to unbearable levels, setting them ablaze with a single thought, and desiccating or petrifying them to the point of mummification.
- Physical Trauma: Minor physical injuries such as gunshots, stab wounds and broken bones will cause a pain and also slow them down. However, this is momentary as they will heal completely within seconds so long as they haven't been weakened by other means such as vervain or werewolf bites.
- Poison/Toxin: Although vampires are generally immune to all poisons and toxins, there have recently been various poisons shown invented by people that are capable of incapacitating or desiccating a vampire when administered.
- Mirrors: The myth that vampires did not cast a reflection may have come from the belief that vampires had no souls. However, this has shown to not be the case.
- Shapeshifting: The origin of the myth that vampires had the power to morph into a bat, wolf, rat, or a cloud of mist is unknown. It may be the result of a mistake of perception between vampires and werewolves. However, it is true that if vampires consume a lot of human blood all at once and use their concentration and focus, they are able to shapeshift into any animal of their choice.
- Soulless: The belief that vampires are soulless beings may have stemmed from their ability to shut down their humanity, causing them to block out their emotions and behave without remorse or regret, giving off the impression that they have no conscience and by extension, lack a soul. However, this is proven to not be true as there are some vampires that are able to see their reflections in the mirrors, such as Stefan for example. It is also proven that Stefan is not soulless and does, in fact, have a soul because he is able to feel emotions and love for his soulmate Elena.
- Death: Contrary to popular belief, vampires have beating hearts and they cannot function without oxygen. They will, however, be forced to revive after suffocation or oxygen deprivation but will only die again if the circumstances of their revival are less than favorable.
Katherine's original real name is Catharina Von Schwarzschild. However, for an unknown reason, Catharina was changed to Katherine. This was during her stay with the Salvatore family. L. J. Smith created the character with the name Katherine Von Schwarzschild, but because the versions of the novels in different countries, as the surname Schwarzschild doesn't exist in the real world, therefore, it causes confusion about its meaning and origin.
CATHARINA (First Name) Edit
- CATHERINE is a feminine first name of presumably Greek origin. The meaning of Katherine is "One Who Is Pure", "Pure", or "Virginal".
- CATHARINA is the German version of Katherine.
- Other variations of catherine include Katharine, Katherine, Cathryn, Katharyn, Katheryn, Kathryn, Catherin, Catherina, Katharine, Katherina, Katheryne, Aikaterine (Ancient Greek), Katalin, Kattalin (Basque), Katsiaryna (Belarusian), Katarin, Katell (Breton), Ekaterina, Katerina (Bulgarian), Caterina (Catalan), Katarina, Ina, Kata, Kate, Katica, Tina (Croatian), Kateřina, Katka (Czech), Cathrine, Katarina, Kathrine, Katrine, Caja, Carina, Ina, Kaja, Karen, Karin, Karina, Katharina, Katja, Trine (Danish), Catharina, Katelijn, Katelijne, Katrien, Katrijn, Katrina, Cato, Ina, Karin, Katinka, Katja, Rina, Rini, Riny, Tina, Tineke, Trijntje (Dutch), Kadri, Katariina, Katrin, Kaia, Kaisa, Kaja, Kati, Riina, Triinu (Estonian), Katariina, Katriina, Iina, Kaarina, Kaija, Kaisa, Karin, Kata, Kati, Katri, Riina (Finnish), Catherine, Carine, Karine (French), Nienke, Nine, Nynke (Frisian), Catarina (Galician), Ekaterine, Eka (Georgian), Katarina, Katharina, Katherina, Katrin, Katrina, Carina, Cathrin, Catrin, Ina, Karen, Karin, Karina, Katarine, Katharine, Käthe, Kathrin, Katinka, Katja (German), Aikaterine, Katerina, Katina (Greek), Kakalina, Kalena (Hawaiian), Kateri (History), Katalin, Katarina, Kata, Katalinka, Kati, Katica, Kató, Kitti (Hungarian), Caitlín, Caitlin, Caitríona, Cathleen, Catriona, Kathleen, Cáit, Caitria, Catrina, Ríona (Irish), Catarina, Caterina, Rina (Italian), Katerina (Late Roman), Ina (Limburgish), Kotryna, Katrė (Lithuanian), Ekaterina, Katerina, Katina (Macedonian), Cateline (Medieval French), Cathrine, Katarina, Kathrine, Katrine, Carina, Ina, Kaia, Kaja, Karen, Kari, Karin, Karina, Karine, Katharina, Katja (Norwegian), Catarina (Occitan), Katarzyna, Karina, Kasia (Polish), Catarina, Cátia (Portuguese), Cătălina, Catina, Ecaterina (Romanian), Ekaterina, Jekaterina, Yekaterina, Karina, Katenka, Katerina, Katia, Katya (Russian), Caitrìona, Catriona, Catrina (Scottish), Katarina (Serbian), Katarína, Katka (Slovak), Katarina, Kaja, Katica, Katja (Slovene), Catalina (Spanish), Cathrine, Catrine, Katarina, Katrin, Katrina, Cajsa, Carin, Carina, Catharina, Ina, Kai, Kaj, Kaja, Kajsa, Karin, Karina, Katharina, Katja (Swedish), Kateryna (Ukrainian), Catrin, Cadi (Welsh), Kate, Kath, Cath, Cate, Cat, Kathy, Kathie, Kathi, Katey, Katy, Kay, Kat, Katya, Katyusha, Katie, Kati, Kaki, Kit, Kitty, Kaity, Kasia, Cathy, Kaká, Kah, Kata, Katheryn, Kathryn, Katharyn, Katherin, Catharine, Cathryn, Katheryne, Catherine, Katharine, Katharina, Katrin, Kare, Karina, Kathrin, Αικατερίνη (Ekaterini, Aikateríni̱) (Greek), Akaterina (Turkish), Cadi (Welsh), Cáit (Irish), Caitlín (Irish), Caitlin (English), Caitlyn (English), Caitria (Irish Gaelic), Caitrín (Irish Gaelic), Caitrina (Irish Gaelic), Caitríona (Irish Gaelic), Caja (Danish), Cajsa (Swedish), Caren (English), Carin (English), Carina (Portuguese), Carine (French; spelled Karien in Afrikaans), Caryn (English), Cat (English), Cát Linh (Vietnamese), Cătălina (Romanian), Catalina (Italian, Spanish), Catant (French), Catarina (Galician, Italian, Portuguese, Spanish, Neapolitan), Cate (English), Cateline (Old French), Cateliña (Galician), Caterina (Catalan, Italian), Caterine (Old French), Cathanne (English, French), Cathareau (French), Catharina (Dutch, Swedish), Catharine (English), Catherin (English), Catherina (Spanish), Catherine (English, French), Catherne (17th Century English), Cathey (Nordic), Cathie (English), Cathleen (English, Hiberno-English), Cathrin (German), Cathrine (Scandinavian), Cathryn (English), Cathy (English), Cati (Italian), Catia (Italian), Cátia (Portuguese), Catie (English), Catina (Romanian), Catinca (Romanian), Catja (Danish), Catlin (Middle English), Cato (Dutch), Catraoine (Irish), Catreena (Manx), Catreeney (Manx), Catrin (German, Welsh), Catrine (Swedish), Catrinel (Romanian), Catrìona (Scottish Gaelic), Catterina (Italian), Catuxa (Galician), Caty (Italian), Ecaterina (Romanian), ეკა Eka (Georgian), Екатерина Ekaterina (Bulgarian, Macedonian), Екатерина Ekaterina, Jekaterina, Yekaterina(Russian), Ekaterina (Latvian), ეკატერინე Ekaterine (Georgian), Գադարա Gadara (Armenian), Կատարինէ Gadarine (Armenian), Gáhteriinná (Sami), Gáre (Sami), Gáren (Sami), Jekaterina (Lithuanian), Kaarat (Greenlandic), Kaarin (Estonian), Kaarina (Finnish), Kaatje (Dutch), Kaća (Serbian), Կատարա Kadara (Armenian), Կատարինէ Kadarine (Armenian), Kadi (Estonian), Kadri (Estonian), Kaety (English), Káhtariinná (Sami), Kai (Estonian, Swedish), Kaia (Estonian, Norwegian), Kaie (Estonian), Kaija (Finnish), Kaila (English), Kaili (Estonian), Kailie (English, French), Kailani (Hawaiian), Καιλαύρα / كلارا / Kelavra (Greek, Hawaiian, Arabic, German), Kailua (Hawaiian), Καινά / كائنا / Kena (English, Greek, Arabic), Καίρα / كيرا / Kera (Greek, Arabic), Καίρη / كيري/カイリ / Keri (Greek, Arabic, Japanese, Hawaiian), Καίρια (Keria) (Greek, Arabic), Kaisa (Estonian, Finnish), Kaisu (Finnish), Kait (English), Kaitlin (English), Kaitlyn (English), Kaitrin (German, Swedish), Kaitrina (Dutch, English, German, Swedish), Kaity (English), Kaj (Swedish, male), Kaja (Scandinavian, Estonian, Polish), Kajsa (Swedish), Kakalina (Hawaiian), Kalena (Hawaiian), Kalina (Hawaiian), Kalitarina (Albanian), Kalitrina (Albanian), Kaltarina (Albanian), Kaltrina (Albanian), Κάρα (Kara) (Greek, Japanese), Káre (Sami), Káren (Sami), Karen (Danish, English, German, Norwegian, Dutch), Karena (English), Kari (Norwegian), Karia (Norwegian), Kariinná (Sami), Karin (Afrikaans, Dutch, Estonian, Finnish, German, Swedish), Karina (Afrikaans, German, Polish, Russian), Կարինե / Karine (Armenian, French), Karyn (English), Karyna (English), 笠利 Kasari (Japanese), Kasia (Polish), Kat (English), Kata (Croatian, Finnish, Hungarian), Katalin (Basque, Hungarian), Katalina (Basque, Esperanto, Hungarian), Katariina (Estonian, Finnish), Katarin (Basque, Breton), Katarína (Slovak), Katarina (Croatian, Esperanto, German, Hungarian, Lithuanian, Serbian, Slovene, Swedish), Katarine (German), Katarino (Esperanto), Katarzyna (Polish), Kate (Croatian, English), Katee (English), Katen (Dutch), Katelijn (Dutch), Katelijne (Dutch), Καίτη (Keti) (Greek), Καίτυ (Kety) (Greek), Katia (Italian), Κάτια (Katia) (Greek), Katya (Russian), (Bulgarian), (Ukrainian),, Katelin (English), Kateline (Middle English), Katell (Breton), Katelyn (English), Katelynn (English), Katelynne (English), Katenka (Russian), Katerien (Afrikaans/Dutch), Kateřina (Czech), Κατερίνα/Katerina (Albanian, Bulgarian, Greek, Latin,Macedonian, Russian, Ukrainian), Katerine (Middle English), Katerino (Esperanto), Kateřinka (Czech), Kateryna (Ukrainian), Katerynka (Ukrainian), Καθαλαύρα/Kathalavra (Greek, German), Καθάνδρα (Kathandra) (Greek), Καθανδρέα (Kathandrea) (Greek), Kathani (Hindi, Arabic), Kathanne (English, German), Kathareau (French), Katharina (German, Latin), Katharine (English, German), Καθαρσία (Katharsia/Greek), Käthe (German), Kathelijne (Dutch), Katherina (English, German), Katherne (17th Century English), Katheryn (English), Katheryne (English), Kathey (Gaelic), Kathi (English), Kathie (English), Kathianna (English), Kathianne (English), Kathlaura (English, German), Kathlauren (English, German), Kathlaurie (English, French, German), Kathleen (English, Hiberno-English), Kathlyn (English), Kathreena (Malayalam), Kathrin (German), Kathri (Malayalam), Kathryn (English), Kathy (English), Kati (Estonian, Finnish, Hungarian), Катя Katya, Katia, Katja (Russian, Ukrainian), Katica (Croatian, Czech, Serbian, Slovene, Hungarian), Katie (English), Katika (Danish), Κατίνα (Katina/Greek), Κatina, Katinja (Esperanto), Katinka (Afrikaans, German, Hungarian, Russian), Katja (Croatian, Dutch, Finnish, German, Russian, Slovene, Ukrainian), Katka (Czech, Russian), Katlyn (English), Kätlin (Estonian), კატო Kato (Georgian), Kató (Hungarian), Katóka (Hungarian), Katre (Estonian), Katri (Finnish), Katrien (Afrikaans, Dutch, Flemish Dutch), Katriin (Estonian), Katriina (Finnish), Katrīna (Latvian), Katarina (Bosnian, Croatian, Macedonian, Serbian, Slovene, Swedish, Turkish), Katrijn (Dutch, spelled 'Katryn' in Afrikaans and German, see below), Katrin (Estonian, German, Swedish), Katrina (Dutch, English, Esperanto, German, Swedish), Katrīna (Latvian), Katrine (Dutch, Gaelic, Scandinavian), Katushka (Russian), Katrusia (Ukrainian), Katuška (Czech), Katriona (English), Katryn (Afrikaans, German), Katy (English), Kay (English), Kaye (English), Kerry (Hiberno-English), ქეთა Keta (Georgian), ქეთევან Ketevan (Georgian), ქეთი Keti (Georgian), ქეთო Keto (Georgian), Ketlen, Ketlin (Estonian), Ketrina (Albanian), Kitty (English), Koto (Hungarian), Kotryna (Lithuanian), Kasia (Polish), Kaśka (Polish), Kasieńka (Polish), Kyla (English), Kylie (English, French), Nienke (Dutch), Nynke (Frisian), Reina (Japanese, Yiddish), Riin (Estonian), Riina (Estonian, Finnish), Rina (Croatian), Triin (Estonian), Triinu (Estonian), Trijn (Dutch), Trijntje (Dutch), Trina (German), Trinchen (German), Trine (Danish, German), Trīne (Latvian), Trinette (French), Tríona (Irish Gaelic).
ELISABETH (Second Name) Edit
- ELIZABETH is a feminine first name of Hebrew origin. The meaning of Elizabeth is "Consecrated To God", "My God Is An Oath", or "My God Is Abundance"
- ELISABETH is the German version of Elizabeth.
- Other variations of Elizabeth include Elsabeth, Elyzabeth (English), Elisabeth (Biblical), Bess, Bessie, Beth, Betsy, Bette, Bettie, Betty, Bettye, Buffy, Elisa, Eliza, Ella, Elle, Ellie, Elly, Elsa, Elsie, Elyse, Leanna, Leesa, Liana, Libbie, Libby, Liddy, Lilian, Liliana, Lilibet, Lilibeth, Lillia, Lillian, Lilliana, Lisa, Lise, Liz, Liza, Lizbeth, Lizette, Lizzie, Lizzy, Tetty (English), Zabel (Armenian), Elixabete (Basque), Elisabet (Biblical Greek), Elisheba (Biblical Hebrew), Elisabeth (Biblical Latin), Elisaveta (Bulgarian), Elizabeta (Croatian), Alžběta, Eliška (Czech), Elisabet, Elisabeth, Isabella, Eli, Elise, Ella, Else, Lilly, Lis, Lisa, Lisbet, Lise, Lissi (Danish), Elisabeth, Isabella, Isabelle, Betje, Elise, Elly, Els, Else, Elsje, Ilse, Isa, Lies, Liesbeth, Liese, Liesje, Lijsbeth, Lisa (Dutch), Eliisabet, Liis, Liisa, Liisi, Liisu (Estonian), Elisabet, Eliisa, Elisa, Ella, Elsa, Liisa, Liisi (Finnish), Élisabeth, Isabel, Isabelle, Babette, Élise, Lili, Liliane, Lilianne, Lise, Lisette (French), Bet, Lys (Frisian), Sabela (Galician), Elisabed, Eliso (Georgian), Elisabeth, Isabel, Isabelle, Bettina, Elisa, Elise, Elli, Elsa, Else, Ilsa, Ilse, Isa, Isabell, Isabella, Lies, Liesa, Liese, Liesel, Liesl, Lili, Lilli, Lisa, Lisbeth (German), Elisavet (Greek), Elikapeka (Hawaiian), Elisheva (Hebrew), Erzsébet, Izabella, Bözsi, Erzsi, Lili, Liliána, Liza, Zsóka (Hungarian), Elísabet (Icelandic), Eilís, Eilish, Isibéal, Sibéal (Irish), Elisabetta, Isabella, Elisa, Elsa, Isa, Liana, Liliana, Lisa (Italian), Bet, Betje (Limburgish), Elžbieta, Elzė (Lithuanian), Elisaveta, Beti, Veta (Macedonian), Ealisaid (Manx), Ibb (Medieval English), Isabel (Medieval Occitan), Elisabet, Elisabeth, Isabella, Eli, Elise, Ella, Else, Lilly, Lis, Lisa, Lisbet, Lise, Liss (Norwegian), Isabèl (Occitan), Elżbieta, Izabela, Izabella, Ela, Eliza, Liliana (Polish), Isabel, Belinha, Elisa, Elisabete, Isabela, Liana, Liliana (Portuguese), Lílian (Portuguese (Brazilian)), Elisabeta, Isabela, Isabella, Liana, Liliana (Romanian), Elizaveta, Yelizaveta, Liza, Lizaveta (Russian), Ealasaid, Elspet, Elspeth, Iseabail, Ishbel, Isobel, Beileag, Lileas, Lilias, Lillias (Scottish), Jelisaveta, Jela, Jelica (Serbian), Alžbeta, Eliška (Slovak), Elizabeta, Špela (Slovene), Isabel, Ysabel, Eli, Elisa, Elisabet, Isa, Isabela, Liliana (Spanish), Elisabet, Elisabeth, Isabella, Elise, Ella, Elsa, Lilly, Lis, Lisa, Lisbet, Lise (Swedish), Yelyzaveta (Ukrainian), Bethan (Welsh), Alizabeth, Eliabeth, Elisa, Elisabeth, Elise, Elissa, Eliza, Elizabee, Elizabet, Elizaveta, Elizebeth, Elka, Elsabeth, Elsbeth, Elschen, Elspeth, Elysabeth, Elzbieta, Elzsebet, Helsa, Ilizzabet, Lusa, Zabel (Armenian), Elixabete (Basque), Elisabet (Biblical Greek), Elisheba (Biblical Hebrew), Elisabeth (Biblical Latin), Elisaveta (Bulgarian), Elizabeta (Croatian), Alžběta, Eliška (Czech), Elisabet, Elisabeth, Isabella, Eli, Elise, Ella, Else, Lilly, Lis, Lisa, Lisbet, Lise, Lissi (Danish), Elisabeth, Isabella, Isabelle, Betje, Elise, Elly, Els, Else, Elsje, Ilse, Isa, Lies, Liesbeth, Liese, Liesje, Lijsbeth, Lisa (Dutch), Eliisabet, Liis, Liisa, Liisi, Liisu (Estonian), Elisabet, Eliisa, Elisa, Ella, Elsa, Liisa, Liisi (Finnish), Élisabeth, Isabel, Isabelle, Babette, Élise, Lili, Liliane, Lilianne, Lise, Lisette (French), Bet, Lys (Frisian), Sabela (Galician), Elisabed, Eliso (Georgian), Elisabeth, Isabel, Isabelle, Bettina, Elisa, Elise, Elli, Elsa, Else, Ilsa, Ilse, Isa, Isabell, Isabella, Lies, Liesa, Liese, Liesel, Liesl, Lili, Lilli, Lisa, Lisbeth (German), Elisavet (Greek), Elikapeka (Hawaiian), Elisheva (Hebrew), Erzsébet, Izabella, Bözsi, Erzsi, Lili, Liliána, Liza, Zsóka (Hungarian), Elísabet (Icelandic), Eilís, Eilish, Isibéal, Sibéal (Irish), Elisabetta, Isabella, Elisa, Elsa, Isa, Liana, Liliana, Lisa (Italian), Bet, Betje (Limburgish), Elžbieta, Elzė (Lithuanian), Elisaveta, Beti, Veta (Macedonian), Ealisaid (Manx), Ibb (Medieval English), Isabel (Medieval Occitan), Elisabet, Elisabeth, Isabella, Eli, Elise, Ella, Else, Lilly, Lis, Lisa, Lisbet, Lise, Liss (Norwegian), Isabèl (Occitan), Elżbieta, Izabela, Izabella, Ela, Eliza, Liliana (Polish), Isabel, Belinha, Elisa, Elisabete, Isabela, Liana, Liliana (Portuguese), Lílian (Portuguese (Brazilian)), Elisabeta, Isabela, Isabella, Liana, Liliana (Romanian), Elizaveta, Yelizaveta, Liza, Lizaveta (Russian), Ealasaid, Elspet, Elspeth, Iseabail, Ishbel, Isobel, Beileag, Lileas, Lilias, Lillias (Scottish), Jelisaveta, Jela, Jelica (Serbian), Alžbeta, Eliška (Slovak), Elizabeta, Špela (Slovene), Isabel, Ysabel, Eli, Elisa, Elisabet, Isa, Isabela, Liliana (Spanish), Elisabet, Elisabeth, Isabella, Elise, Ella, Elsa, Lilly, Lis, Lisa, Lisbet, Lise (Swedish), Yelyzaveta (Ukrainian), Bethan (Welsh), Bess, Bessie, Beth, Betsy, Bette, Bettie, Betty, Bettye, Buffy, Elisa, Eliza, Ella, Elle, Ellie, Elly, Elsa, Elsie, Elyse, Leanna, Leesa, Liana, Libbie, Libby, Liddy, Lilian, Liliana, Lilibet, Lilibeth, Lillia, Lillian, Lilliana, Lisa, Lise, Liz, Liza, Lizbeth, Lizette, Lizzie, Lizzy, Tetty (English), ელისაბედ (Elisabed) (Georgian), إليصابات (Ilīṣābāt), إليشبع (Ilīšabaʿ) (Arabic), Alyzabeth (Modern), Alžběta (Czech), Alžbeta (Slovak), Ealasaid (Scottish Gaelic), Ealisaid (Manx), Elesabeth (English), Elesbed (Breton), Eliete (Portuguese), Eliisabet (Estonian), Eliise (Estonian), Elikapeka (Hawaiian), Elisa (Turkish), Elisabet (Catalan, Danish, German, Spanish, Swedish), Elisabeta (Romanian), Elisabete (Portuguese), Élisabeth (French), Elisabeth (Catalan, Danish, Dutch, German, Norwegian, Swedish), Elizabeto (Esperanto), Elisabetta (Italian), Ελισάβετ (Elisávet), Ζαμπέτα (Zabéta) (Greek), Eлисавета (Elisaveta) (Bulgarian), Элізабэт (Elіzabet) (Belarusian), אֱלִישֶׁבַע (Elisheba, Elisheva) (Hebrew), Elixabete (Basque), Elizabeta (Albanian), (Croatian), (Bosnian), (Slovene), Elizabete (Basque), (Latvian), 엘리자베스 (Ellijabeseu) (Korean), Elishua (Malayalam), Elsbeth (German), (Scots), (Swiss German), Elspeth (Scots), Elyzabeth (English), Elisabet (Finnish), Elžbieta (Lithuanian), Elżbieta (Polish), Elzbute (Lithuanian), エリザベス (Erizabesu) (Japanese), Erzsébet (Hungarian), Irihapeti (Māori), Isabella (Italian), (Dutch), Isabelle (French), (Dutch), Isabel (Spanish), (Dutch), Јелисавета (Jelisaveta), Елизабета (Elizabeta) (Serbian), Եղիսաբեթ (Yeghisapet), Ելսաբեթ (Elsapet) (Armenian), Елизaвета (Yelizaveta), Элизабет (Elizabet) (Russian), Єлизавета (Yelyzaveta) (Ukrainian), 伊丽莎白 (Yī lì shā bái) (Chinese Simplified), 伊麗莎白 (Yīlìshābái) (Chinese Traditional), এলিজাবেথ (Ēlijābētha) (Bengali), એલિઝાબેથ (Ēlijhābētha) (Gujarati), एलिज़ाबेथ (Ēlizābētha) (Hindi), ಎಲಿಜಬೆತ್ (Elijabet) (Kannada), 엘리자베스 (Ellijabeseu) (Korean), Елизабет (Elizabet) (Macedonian), एलिझाबेथ (Ēlijhābētha) (Marathi), Элизабет (Elizabyet) (Mongolian), एलिजाबेथ (Ēlijābētha) (Nepali), الیزابت (Persian), ਇਲੀਸਬਤ (Ilīsabata) (Punjabi), எலிசபெத் (Elicapet) (Tamil), ఎలిజబెత్ (Elijabet) (Telugu), เอลิซาเบธ (Elisābeṭh) (Thai), Елізабет (Elizabet) (Ukrainian), الزبتھ (Urdu), עליזאַבעטה (Eʻlyzabeta) (Yiddish), Chabela (Spanish), ლიზა (Liza), ლიზი (Lizi), ლიზიკო (Liziko) (Georgian), Erzsi (Hungarian), Isabeau (French), Isabel (Catalan), (English), (Norwegian), (Portuguese), (Spanish), Isabela (Spanish), (Portuguese), Isabelita (Spanish), Isabell (English), (German), (Norwegian), Isabella (Dutch), (English), (Italian), (Norwegian), (Polish), (Spanish), (Swedish), Isabelle (English), (French), (German), Isbal (Manx), Isbel (English), Iseabail (Scottish), Isebella (English), Ishbel (Scots), Isibéal (Irish), Isobel (Scots), Izabel (Portuguese (archaic)), (Spanish), (Polish), Izabela (Czech), (Polish), Izabella (Hungarian), (Polish), Izabelle (English), Lisabeth (English), Lizabeth (English), Liesbeth (Dutch), Lijsbeth (Dutch), Ισαβέλλα (Isavella) (Greek), Ιζαμπέλλα (Izabella) (Greek), Lisaveta (Ukrainian), Lisbet (Danish), (Norwegian), (Swedish), Lisbeth (German), (Norwegian), Лизa (Liza) (Russian), Lyzbeth (English), Sabela (Galician), Sabella (English), Sibéal (Irish), Špela (Slovene), Ysabel (Spanish), Ysbal (Manx), Yzabel (Spanish), Yzabela (Spanish), Ybel (Spanish), Zabel (Armenian), Ailsa (Danish), Alzira (Portuguese), Ealee (Manx), Ealish (Manx), Effy (English), Eilís (Irish Gaelic), Eilish (Irish), Ela (Polish), Elbie (Afrikaans), Ella (Norwegian), Elly (English), (Dutch), Eli (Catalan), (English), (Spanish), Eli, Eliamma (Aley, Aleyamma, Aleykutty) (Malayalam), (Norwegian), Eliisa (Finnish), Elis (German), Elisa (Finnish), (Italian), (Norwegian), (Spanish), Élise (French), (Portuguese), Elise (Norwegian), Elisete (Portuguese), Eliška (Czech) and (Slovak), Eliso (Georgian), Elissa (English), (Norwegian), Eliza (Albanian), (English), (Polish), Elka (Albanian), (Polish), Ellee (English), Elli (Finnish), (German), Ellie (Origin unknown), Ellen (Norwegian), (English), Els (Dutch), Elsa (Catalan), (Dutch), (Finnish), (German), (Italian), (Norwegian), (Portuguese), (Spanish), (Swedish), Elschen (German), Else (Danish), (German), (Norwegian), Elsie (English), Elts (Estonian), Elunia (Polish), Elyse (English), Elza (Hebrew), Elzira (Portuguese), Elżunia (Polish), Erzsi (Hungarian), Ilsa (German), Ilse (Dutch), (German), Isa (Spanish), (Portuguese), Issa (Spanish), Iza (Spanish), Izzy (English), (Norwegian), Leesa (English), Lela (Serbian), Lies (Dutch), (German), Liesa (German), Lieschen (German), Liese (German), Liesel (German), Lieselotte (German), (Swedish), Liesje (Dutch), Liesl (German), Liisa (Estonian), (Finnish), Liisbet (Estonian), Liisi (Estonian), (Finnish), Liisu (Estonian), Lila (mostly for kids) (Catalan), (Polish), Lili (French), (Polish), Liliana (Indonesian), Liliani (Indonesian), Lilianna (Polish), Lilike (Hungarian), Lilli (German), Lis (Danish), (English), (Norwegian), (Swedish), Lisa (Catalan), (Danish), (English), (German), (Italian), (Norwegian), (Swedish), (Portuguese), (Spanish), (Polish), (Welsh), Lisanne (Dutch), (English), (Norwegian), Lise (French), (Norwegian), Liselot (Dutch), Liselotte (Danish), (German), (Norwegian), Lisen (Swedish), Liset (French), Liseta (Spanish), Lisette (French), Liz (English), Liza (English), (Polish), (Russian), (Ukrainian), Lizette (French), Lizi (Georgian), Lizina (Latvian), Lizzie (English), (Norwegian), Lizzy (English), Lys (German), Lysa (French), Lysette (English), Yza (Spanish), Zsóka (Hungarian), Babette (French), Ibbie (English), Libby (English), Liddy (English), Liba (archaic, rural areas) (Catalan), Isa (German), Issy (English), Beileag (Scottish), Bel (Catalan), Belita (Spanish), Bella (Italian), Bess (English), Bessie (English), Běta (Czech), Beth (English), Bethan (Welsh), Betsan (Welsh), Betsy (English), Bětka (Czech), Betka (Slovak), Betta (Italian), Bette (English), Betti (German), Bettie (English), Bettina (German), (Italian), Betty (English), Bettye (English), Bětuška (Czech), Blair (Scots), Buffy (English), Etti (Estonian), Etty (Estonian).
VIKTORIA (Third Name) Edit
- VICTORIA is a feminine first name of Latin origin. It is the feminine version of the name Victor. The meaning of Victoria is "Victory", "Victorious Woman", "Victorious", or "Conqueror".
- VIKTORIA is the German version of Victoria.
- Other variations of Victoria include Victoriah, Victorea, Victoreah, Victorya, Victorria, Victoriya, Vyctoria, Victorine, Victoreana, Victoriana, Victorina, Victoryna, Victoreena, Viktoria, Vicktoria, Viktorina, Vyctoria, Vyktoria, Vyctorina, Vyktorina, Vyctoryna, Vyktoryna, Victoryn, Vyctorine, Vyctoryn, Vyktorine, Vyktoryn, Vyktoryne, Vitoria, Vicki, Vickie, Vicky, Vickey, Vikki, Vicka, Vika, Victriv, Victriva, Tori, Toria, Tory, Vic, Latoya (African American), Toya (American (Hispanic)), Viktoria, Viktoriya (Bulgarian), Viktorija (Croatian), Viktorie (Czech), Viktoria (Estonian), Victoire (French), Wikolia (Hawaiian), Viktória (Hungarian), Vittoria (Italian), Viktorija (Latvian), Viktorija (Lithuanian), Viktorija (Macedonian), Wiktoria (Polish), Vitória (Portuguese), Viktoria, Viktoriya (Russian), Viktória (Slovak), Viktorija (Slovene), Viktoria, Viktoriya (Ukrainian), Arabic: فيكتوريا (Vīktōryā, Fīktūryā), Bulgarian: Виктория (Viktoria), Belarusian: Вікторыя (Viktoryja), Catalan: Victoria, Chinese Simplified: 维多利亚 (Wéiduōlìyà), Chinese Traditional: 維多利亞 (Wéiduōlìyà), Croatian: Viktorija, Czech: Viktorie, Viktorka, Danish: Viktoria, English: Victoriah, Victorea, Victoreah, Victorya, Victorria, Victoriya, Vyctoria, Victorine, Victoreana, Victoriana, Victorina, Victoryna, Victoreena, Viktoria, Vicktoria, Viktorina, Vyctoria, Vyktoria, Vyctorina, Vyktorina, Vyctoryna, Vyktoryna, Victoryn, Vyctorine, Vyctoryn, Vyktorine, Vyktoryn, Vyktoryne, Vitoria, Vicki, Vickie, Vicky, Vickey, Vikki, Vicka, Vika, Victriv, Victriva, Tara, Tori, Tora, Torrie, Torie, Toria, Tory, Vic, Ciki, Ciky, Finnish: Vikto[o]ria, French: Victoire, Victorina, Victorine, Gagauz: Viktoriya, German: Viktoria, Greek: Βικτώρια (Viktória), Nike, Hawaiian: Wikolia, Hebrew: ויקטוריה (Viktoryah), Hindi: विक्टोरिया (Vikṭōriyā), Hungarian: Viktória, Icelandic: Viktoría, Irish: Victeoiria, Buadhnait, Italian: Vittoria, Vittoriana, Japanese: (ビクトリア?) (Bikutoria), (ヴィクトリア?) (Vikutoria), Korean: 빅토리아 (Biktoria), Latin: Victoria, Latvian: Viktorija, Lithuanian: Viktorija, Macedonian: Викторија (Viktorija), Maltese: Vittorja, Persian: ویکتوریا (Vikturiyā), Polish: Wiktoria, Portuguese: Victória, Vitória, Punjabi: ਵਿਕਟੋਰੀਆ (Vikaṭōrī'ā), Romanian: Victoria, Russian: Виктория (Viktoriya), Victoriana, Victorina, Vitoria, Vika, Serbian: Викторија, Viktorija, Slovene: Viktorija, Slovak: Viktória, Spanish: Victoria, Swedish: Victoria, Viktoria, Telugu: విక్టోరియా (Vikṭōriyā), Thai: วิกตอเรีย (Wiktoria), Ukrainian: Вікторія (Viktoriya), Urdu: وکٹوریہ (Vikṭoriyā), Vietnamese: Vĩnh Tuy, Yiddish: וויקטאָריאַ (Viktoria), Vincentia, Vicenta, Vincenta, Vincentena, Vincentina, Vincentine, Vincenza, Vincy, Vinnie, Vincentiah, Vincensia, Vincenzia, Vyncentia, Vyncyntia, Vyncenzia, Vycenzya, Vincensa, Vinsentina, Vincentena, Vicentah, Vicynta, Viecinta, Vycenta, Viecynta, Visenta, Visynta, Vysenta, Vyncenziah, Vyncenzya, Vyncenzyah, LaToya, Latoya (African American), Toya (American (Hispanic)), Viktoria, Viktoriya (Bulgarian), Viktorija (Croatian), Viktorie (Czech), Viktoria (Estonian), Victoire (French), Wikolia (Hawaiian), Viktória (Hungarian), Vittoria (Italian), Viktorija (Latvian), Viktorija (Lithuanian), Viktorija (Macedonian), Wiktoria (Polish), Vitória (Portuguese), Viktoria, Viktoriya (Russian), Viktória (Slovak), Viktorija (Slovene), Viktoria, Viktoriya (Ukrainian), Arabic: فيكتوريا (Vīktōryā, Fīktūryā), Bulgarian: Виктория (Viktoriya), Belarusian: Вікторыя (Viktoryja), Catalan: Victòria, Chinese Simplified: 维多利亚 (Wéiduōlìyà), Chinese Traditional: 維多利亞 (Wéiduōlìyà), Croatian: Viktorija, Czech: Viktorie, Viktorka, Danish: Viktoria, English: Victoriah, Victorea, Victoreah, Victorya, Victorria, Victoriya, Vyctoria, Victorine, Victoreana, Victoriana, Victorina, Victoryna, Victoreena, Viktoria, Vicktoria, Viktorina, Vyctoria, Vyktoria, Vyctorina, Vyktorina, Vyctoryna, Vyktoryna, Victoryn, Vyctorine, Vyctoryn, Vyktorine, Vyktoryn, Vyktoryne, Vitoria, Vicki, Vickie, Vicky, Vickey, Vikki, Vicka, Vika, Victriv, Victriva, Tara, Tori, Tora, Torrie, Torie, Toria, Tory, Vic, Ciki, Ciky, Finnish: Vikto[o]ria, French: Victoire, Victorina, Victorine, Gagauz: Viktoriya, German: Viktoria, Greek: Βικτώρια (Viktória), Nike, Hawaiian: Wikolia, Hebrew: ויקטוריה (Viktoryah), Hindi: विक्टोरिया (Vikṭōriyā), Hungarian: Viktória, Icelandic: Viktoría, Irish: Victeoiria, Buadhnait, Italian: Vittoria, Vittoriana, Japanese: (ビクトリア?) (Bikutoria), (ヴィクトリア?) (Vikutoria), Korean: 빅토리아 (Biktoria), Latin: Victoria, Latvian: Viktorija, Lithuanian: Viktorija, Macedonian: Викторија (Viktorija), Maltese: Vittorja, Persian: ویکتوریا (Vikturiyā), Polish: Wiktoria, Portuguese: Victória, Vitória, Punjabi: ਵਿਕਟੋਰੀਆ (Vikaṭōrī'ā), Romanian: Victoria, Russian: Виктория (Viktoriya), Victoriana, Victorina, Vika, Serbian: Викторија, Viktorija, Slovene: Viktorija, Slovak: Viktória, Spanish: Victoria, Swedish: Victoria, Viktoria, Telugu: విక్టోరియా (Vikṭōriyā), Thai: วิกตอเรีย (Wiktoria), Ukrainian: Вікторія (Viktoriya), Urdu: وکٹوریہ (Vikṭoriyā), Vietnamese: Vĩnh Tuy, Yiddish: וויקטאָריאַ (Viktoria), Vincentia, Vicenta, Vincensa, Vincensah, Vincensia, Vincensiah, Vincenta, Vincentah, Vincentena, Vincentina, Vincentine, Vincenza, Vincenzah, Vincenzia, Vincenziah, Vincy, Vinnie, Vyncenzia, Vyncenziah, Vyncenzya, Vyncenzyah, Vicka, Vika, Vickah, Vikah, Vikka, Vikkah, Vikkia, Vycka, Vyckah, Vyka, Vykah, Vykka, Vykkah, Vicki, Vickie, Vicky, Vic, Viccey, Vicci, Viccy, Vicke, Vickee, Vickey, Vickia, Vickiana, Vickilyn, Vickkee, Vickkey, Vickki, Vickkie, Vickky, Vycke, Vyckee, Vyckey, Vycki, Vyckie, Vycky, Vykki, Vykkie, Vykky, Vyky, Victoriya, Victorria, Victorriah, Victorya, Vitoria, Vyctoria, Vyctoriah.
- The masculine forms of Victoria include Vincent, Vin, Vince, Vinnie, Vinny (English), Bikendi (Basque), Vicenç, Vicent (Catalan), Vinko (Croatian),Vincenc, Cenek (Czech), Vincent, Vinzenz (German), Vince, Bence (Hungarian), Uinseann (Irish), Vincenzo, Enzo, Vincente (Italian), Vincentius (Late Roman), Vincentas (Lithuanian), Wincenty (Polish), Vicente (Portuguese), Vikenti, Vikentiy (Russian), Vikentije (Serbian), Vincenc, Vinko (Slovene), Vicente (Spanish), Vecent, Vikent, Vikesha, Vincence, Vincens, Vincents, Vincenty, Vinci, Vincent, Vincient, Vinciente, Vincint, Vinsent, Vinsint, Wincent, Vencente, Vincenz, Vincenza, Vincenzio, Vinchenzo, Vinzenz, Vinco, Vincze, Vinnee, Vinney, Vinnie, Vence, Vint, Vincentas, Bikentios, Arabic: فنسنت, منصور, Basque: Bikendi, Belarusian: Вінцэнт, Bengali: ভিনসেন্ট (Bhinasēnṭa), Catalan: Vicenç, Vicent, Chinese Simplified: 文森特 (Wénsēntè), Chinese Traditional: 文森特 (Wénsēntè), Czech: Vincenc, Cenek, Vincence, Vinco, Dutch: Vincent, English: Vincent, Vince, Vinny, Vinnie, Vin, French: Vincent, Filipino: Enteng, Finnish: Vinsentti, German: Vinzent, Vinzenz, Vincenz, Greek: βικέντιος (Vikéndios), Gujarati: વિન્સેન્ટ (Vinsēnṭa), Hebrew: וינסנט, Hindi: विनसेंट (Vinasēṇṭa), Hungarian: Vince, Bence, Vinci, Irish: Uinseann, Italian: Vincenzo, Vincenzio, Enzo, Vincente, Vicenzo, Japanese: ヴィンセント (Vuinsento), Kannada: ವಿನ್ಸೆಂಟ್ (Vinseṇṭ), Korean: 빈센트 (Binsenteu), Late Roman: Vincentius, Latin: Vincentius, Latvian: Vincents, Lithuanian: Vincentas, Vincas, Macedonian: Винсент (Vinsent), Malayalam : വിന്സന്റ്റ് (vincent), Mandarin Chinese: 文森 (Wensen), Marathi: व्हिन्सेंट (Vhinsēṇṭa), Mongolian: Винсент (Vinsyent), Nepali: विन्सेन्ट (Vinsēnṭa), Persian: وینسنت, Polish: Wincenty, Wicek, Wicent, Wicus, Portuguese: Vicente, Romanian: Vincențiu, Russian: Викентий (Vikentiy), Винсент (Vinsent), Kesha, Vika, Vikent, Vikenti, Vikesha, Serbian: Викентије (Vikentije), Slovene: Vincenc, Vinko, Spanish: Vicente, Vincente, Swedish: Vincent, Tamil: வின்சென்ட் (Viṉceṉṭ), Telugu: విన్సెంట్ (Vinseṇṭ), Thai: วินเซนต์ (Winsent̒), Ukrainian: Вінсент (Vinsent, Winsent), Urdu: ونسنٹ, Vietnamese: Vĩnh Xuân, Yiddish: ווינסענט (Wwynsʻnt), Bittor (Basque), Viktor (Bulgarian), Víctor (Catalan), Viktor (Croatian), Viktor (Czech), Viktor (Danish), Vítor (Galician), Viktor (German), Viktor (Hungarian), Viktor (Icelandic), Vittore (Italian), Viktoras (Lithuanian), Viktor (Macedonian), Viktor (Norwegian), Wiktor (Polish), Viktor, Vitya (Russian), Viktor (Serbian), Viktor (Slovak), Viktor (Slovene), Víctor (Spanish), Viktor (Ukrainian), Gwythyr (Welsh), Albanian: Viktor, Arabic: ڤيكتور, Armenian: Վիկտոր (Viktor), Asturian: Vítor, Basque: Bittor, Belarusian: Віктар (Viktar), Bulgarian: Виктор (Viktor), Catalan: Víctor, Chinese: 维克托, Wéi Kètuō, Czech: Viktor, Danish: Viktor, Victor, Dutch: Viktor, Victor, English: Victor, Vic, Estonian: Viktor, Filipino: Biktor, Finnish: Vihtori, Viktor, French: Victor, Victoir, Galician: Vítor, German: Viktor, Victor, Greek: Βίκτωρας (Viktoras), Gujarati: વિક્ટર (Vikṭara), Hebrew: ויקטור (Viktor), אביגדור (Avigdor), Hindi: विजेता, Vijētā, Abhijeet, Hungarian: Viktor, GyőzőIbibio: ÀkànIgbo: Ùgò, Irish: Buadhach, Italian: Vittorio, Vittore, Vittorino, Rino, Japanese: ビクター (Bikutā), Kannada: ಜಯಶಾಲಿ, Jayaśāli, Korean: 빅토르 (Biktoreu), 빅터 (Bikteo), Late Roman: Victorinus, Victorius, Latvian: Viktors, Lithuanian: Viktoras, Macedonian: Виктор (Viktor), Marathi: विजेता (Vijētā), Mongolian: Виктор (Viktor), Nepali: विक्टर (Vikṭara), Norwegian: Viktor, Persian: Pirooz, Polish: Wiktor, Witek, Portuguese: Vítor, Victor, Romanian: Victor, Russian: Ви́ктор (Viktor), Vitya, Vika, Vitenka, Vitka, Serbian: Виктор (Viktor), Slovak: Viktor, Spanish: Víctor, Victorino, Swedish: Victor, Viktor, Tamil: வஞ்சி (Vañci), Telugu: విక్టర్ (Vikṭar), Turkish: Galip, Muzaffer, Utku, Zafer, Ukrainian: Віктор (Viktor), Welsh: Gwythyr, Yiddish: וויקטאָר (Viktor), Yoruba: Segun, Vin, Vinn, Vince, Vence, Vinse, Vint, Vynce, Vynse, Vincens, Vincents, Vincentz, Vincenz, Vencent, Vicenzo, Vikent, Vikenti, Vikesha, Vincence, Vincenttij, Vincentius, Vincenty, Vincien, Vincient, Vincint, Vinicent, Vinsent, Vinsint, Vinsynt, Vyncent, Vyncynt, Vyncynte, Vynsynt, Vincente, Vencente, Vinciente, Vinsynte, Vyncente, Vincenzo, Vincencio, Vincenza, Vincenzio, Vinchenzo, Vinezia, Vinzenz, Vinci, Vinco, Vincze, Vinny, Vinnee, Vinney, Vinni, Vinnie, Vynni, Vynnie, Vynny, Vyny, Binkentios, Binky, Bink, Binki, Binkie, Wincent, Wicek, Wicenty, Wicus, Wince, Wincenty.
WILHELMINA (Fourth Name) Edit
- WILHELMINA is a feminine first name of German origin. It is the feminine form of Wilhelm or William. The meaning of Wilhelmina is "Determined Protector" or "Willing To Protect".
- Other variations of Wilhelmina include Wilhelmina, Elma, Helma, Mien, Mina, Wil, Willy, Wilma (Dutch), Elma, Helma, Helmine, Minna, Vilma, Wilma (German), Mina, Minnie, Wilma, Velma (English), Vilma (Croatian), Vilma (Czech), Helmi, Iina, Miina, Mimmi, Minna, Vilhelmiina, Vilma (Finnish), Vilma (Hungarian), Mien, Mina (Limburgish), Vilhelmina (Lithuanian), Vilma (Slovak), Vilma (Spanish), Vilhelmina, Helmi, Mimmi, Vilma (Swedish), Billie (English), Billy (English), Elma (Dutch), (English), (German), Guilla (Spanish), Guillaumette (French), Guillaumine (French), Guillerma (Spanish), Guillermina (Spanish), Guilhermina (Portuguese), Guilette (French), Helma (German), Helmi (Finnish), (Swedish), Helmine (German), Ilma (Spanish), Jeltje (Dutch), (Frisian), Jeltsje (Dutch), (Frisian), Miina (Finnish), Mimi (French), Mimmi (Finnish), Mina (English), (German), (Polish), Mine (German), Minchen (German), Minette (French), Mini (Finnish, Spanish), Minka (Czech, Polish, Slovakian), Minna (Finnish, German), Minnie (English), Velma (English), Velvela (Yiddish), Vilhelmiina (Finnish), Vilhelmina (Finnish), (Swedish), (Hungarian),, Vilma (Czech), (German), (Portuguese), (Slovakian), (Spanish), (Swedish), (Finnish), Wilhelmine (French), (German), Wilja (Scandinavian), Willa (English), Willamina (Scots), Willemijn (Dutch), Willemina (Dutch), Willie (English), Willy (English), Wilma (English, German), Wilhelmine (German), Elma, Helma, Mien, Mina, Wil, Willy, Willa, Wilma (Dutch), Elma, Helma, Helmine, Minna, Vilma, Wilma (German), Mina, Minnie, Wilma, Velma (English), Vilma (Croatian), Vilma (Czech), Helmi, Iina, Miina, Mimmi, Minna, Vilhelmiina, Vilhelmina, Vilhelminah, Vylhelmina, Vylhelmyna, Vilhelmine, Villemina, Vilhelmine, Vilhemine, Vilhelmina, Villamena, Villene, Villette, Villa, Vimene, Vimine, Vilhelmeena, Villiamina, Vilmetta, Vilmanie, Vilmayra, Vylma, Villiemae, Vilmet, Vilna, Wilhelminah, Wylhelmina, Wylhelmyna, Wilhelmine, Willemina, Wilhelmine, Wilhemine, Wilhemina, Willamena, Willene, Willette, Willa, Wimene, Wimine, Williamina, Wilma, Wilmetta, Wilmanie, Wilmayra, Wylma, Williemae, Wilmet, Wilna, Wilmot, Vilma (Finnish), Vilma (Hungarian), Mien, Mina (Limburgish), Wilhelmina (Lithuanian), Vilma (Slovak), Vilma (Spanish), Vilhelmina, Helmi, Mimmi, Vilma (Swedish), Billie (English), Billy (English), Elma (Dutch, English, German), Guilla (Spanish), Guillaumette (French), Guillaumine (French), Guillerma (Spanish), Guillermina (Spanish), Guilhermina (Portuguese), Guilette (French), Helma (German), Helmi (Finnish), (Swedish), Helmine (German), Ilma (Spanish), Jeltje (Dutch, Frisian), Jeltsje (Dutch, Frisian), Miina (Finnish), Mimi (French), Mimmi (Finnish), Mina (English), (German), (Polish), Mine (German), Minchen (German), Minette (French), Mini (Finnish, Spanish), Minka (Czech, Polish, Slovakian), Minna (Finnish, German), Minnie (English), Velma (English), Velvela (Yiddish), Vilhelmiina (Finnish), Vilhelmina (Finnish), (Swedish), (Hungarian), Vilma (Czech), (German), (Portuguese), (Slovakian), (Spanish), (Swedish), (Finnish), Wilhelmine (French), (German), Wilja (Scandinavian), Willa (English), Willamina (Scots), Willemijn (Dutch), Willemina (Dutch), Willie (English), Willy (English), Wilma (English, German), Вилхелмина (Vilkhelmina, Bulgarian), 威廉敏娜 (Wēiliánmǐnnà, Chinese Simplified/Chinese Traditional), ウィルヘルミナ (Uiruherumina, Japanese), ವಿಲಮೀನಾ (Vilamīnā, Kannada), 빌헬미나 (Bilhelmina, Korean), Вильгельмина (Viligyelimina, Mongolian), ویلهلمینا (Persian), Вильгельмина (Vilgelmina, Russian), Вилхелмина (Vilhelmina, Serbian), வில்ஹெல்மீனா (Vilhelmīṉā, Tamil), ווילהעלמינאַ (Vilhelmina) (Yiddish), يلهيلمينا (Yalhilamina) (Arabic), Вільгельміны (Viĺhieĺminy) (Belarusian), וילהלמינה (Hebrew), Вильгельмина (Viligyelimina) (Mongolian), ویلهلمینا (Persian), Vilhelmina, Wilhelmine, Willamina, Willaminah, Willamine, Willemina Willeminah, Willemine, Williamina, Williamine, Willmina, Willmine, Wimina, Wimine, Wylhelmin, Wylhelmina, Wylhelminah, Wylhelmine, Wylhelmyn, Wylhelmyna, Wylhelmynah, Wylhelmyne, Wyllhelmin, Wyllhelmina, Wyllhelminah, Wyllhelmine, Wyllhelmyn, Wyllhelmyna, Wyllhelmynah, Wyllhelmyne, Wileen, Wilean, Wileana, Wileane, Wileena, Wileenah, Wileene, Wilene, Wilin, Wilina, Wilinah, Wiline, Willeen, Willene, Wilyn, Wilyna, Wilynah, Wilyne, Wylean, Wyleana, Wyleanah, Wyleane, Wyleen, Wyleena, Wyleenah, Wyleene, Wylin, Wylina, Wylinah, Wyline, Wylyn, Wylyna, Wylynah, Wylyne, Willa, Wylla, Wyllah, Willette, Wiletta, Wilette, Willetta, Williette, Willie, Wilea, Wileah, Wilee, Wilei, Wileigh, Wiley, Wili, Wilie, Willea, Willeah, Willee, Willei, Willeigh, Willi, Willina, Willisha, Willishia, Willy, Wilma, Williemae, Wilmah, Wilmanie, Wilmayra, Wilmetta, Wilmette, Wilmina, Wilmyne, Wylma, Wylmah, Bili, Biley, Billi, Billey, Billye, Bily, Byley, Byli, Bylli, Bylly, Byly, Billie, Bilea, Bileah, Bilee, Bilei, Biliegh, Bilie, Billea, Billee, Bylea, Byleah, Bylee, Bylei, Byleigh, Bylie, Byllea, Byllee, Byllei, Bylleigh, Byllie, Billie-Jean, Billiejean, Billy-Jean, Billyjean, Billie-Jo, Billiejo, Billy-Jo, Billyjo, Billy, Guillelmina, Helma, Halma, Halmah, Helmah, Helme, Helmi, Helmine, Hilma, Hilmah, Hylma, Hylmah, Minka, Minkah, Mynka, Mynkah, Minna, Minnah, Minta, Mynna, Mynnah, Minnie, Mini, Minie, Minne, Minnee, Minney, Minni, Minny, Myni, Mynie, Mynnee, Mynney, Mynni, Mynnie, Mynny, Myny.
- The masculine forms of Wilhelmina include William, Bill, Billy, Bil, Billee, Billijo, Billye, Byll, Bille, Billey, Billie, Bily, Will, Wil, Wilm, Wim, Vasyl, Vilhelm, Vili, Viliam, Viljo, Ville, Vilho, Viljami, Viliamu, Viliami, Villiam, Welfel, Whiriyamu, Whiliyamu, Wilek, Wiliam, Wiliama, Williama, Wiliame, Willaim, Willam, Willeam, Willem, Williams, Willie, Willil, Willis, Willium, Williw, Willyam, Gilamu, Gillen, Guglielmo, Guilherme, Guillaume, Guillaums, Guilleaume, Guilem, Guyllaume, Guillermo, Guillerrmo, Gwilym, Gwmllym, Liam, Liem, Lliam, Lyam, Uilliam, Uileog, Uilleam, Ulick, Wilhelm, Wilhelmus, Pim, Jelle, Wiremu, Willelm, Wullie, Wully, Weelum, Willum, Wellëm, Walaam, Cuglierme, Gilen, Guilen, Guglielmus, Vilhelmus, Wilhelmus, Gullelmus, Gullielmus, Villelmus, Guildhelm, Guilhem, Guillem, Guim, Guillén, Guillerme, Gwilherm, Gugghiermu, Gllâome, Illiam, Melhem, Gulielm, Uiliam, Villem, Villu, Uil'yam, Vilhelmo, Viljem, Vilim, Vilém, Vilmos, Viljams, Vilhelms, Vilis, Vilius, Viliumas, Vilhelmas, Vilhjálmur, Viljormur, Vilhjálmr, Vilko, Vilyam, Vilyim, Véljams, Gouliélmos, Wiriamu, Weilian, Wilhelm, Willahelm (Ancient Germanic), Gwilherm (Breton), Guillem (Catalan), Vilim, Vilko (Croatian), Vilém (Czech), Vilhelm (Danish), Wilhelmus, Willem, Jelle, Pim, Wil, Willy, Wim (Dutch), Vilhelmo,Vilĉjo (Esperanto), Villem (Estonian), Vilhelm, Viljami, Jami, Vilhelmi, Vilho, Vili, Viljo, Ville (Finnish), Guillaume (French), Wilhelm, Willi, Willy, Wim (German), Vilhelm, Vilmos, Vili (Hungarian),Vilhjálur (Icelandic), Uilliam, Liam, Uilleag, Ulick (Irish), Guglielmo (Italian), Vilhelms, Vilis (Latvian), Wöllem, Wullem, Wum (Limburgish), Vilhelmas (Lithuanian), Illiam (Manx), Wiremu (Maori), Wilkin, Wilky, Wilmot (Medieval English), Vilhelm (Norwegian), Wilhelm (Polish), Guilherme (Portuguese), Uilleam (Scottish), Viliam (Slovak), Viljem, Vili, Vilko (Slovene), Guillermo (Spanish), Vilhelm, Ville (Swedish), Gwilym, Gwil, Gwilim, Gwillym (Welsh), Viliamu (Samoa), Viliami (Tonga), Whiriyamu (Karanga), Whiliyamu (Ndebele), Wilhelm (German, Polish, Swedish), Willem, Wilhelmus, Wim, Pim, Jelle (Dutch, Frisian, Low German), Willem, Wilhelm (Afrikaans - 'W' pronounced as English 'V'), Wiremu (Maori), Willelm (Old English), Wullie, Wully, Weelum, Willum (Scots), Williama (Hawaiian), Wellëm (Luxembourgish), Walaam (Persian), Cuglierme (Neapolitan), Gilen, Guilen (Basque), Gulielmus, Vilhelmus, Willelmus, Gullelmus, Gullielmus, Villelmus (Latin), Guglielmo (Italian), Guillaume (French), Guildhelm (Old Dutch), Guilhem (Occitan), Guillem, Guim (Catalan), Guillén (Aragonese), Guillermo (Spanish), Guilherme (Portuguese), Guillerme (Galician), Gwilym (Welsh), Gwilherm (Breton), Gugghiermu (Sicilian), Gllâome (Modern Norman), Uilliam, Ulliam (Irish), Liam (Irish), Illiam (Manx Gaelic), Uilleam (Scottish Gaelic), Melhem (Arabic), Gulielm (Albanian), Уилиам – Uiliam (Bulgarian), װֶעלװֶעל – /ˈvelvel/ (Yiddish), Villem, Villu (Estonian), Уильям – William, Вильям – William, Вильгельм – Vil'gel'm (Russian), Вільгельм – Vil'hel'm (Ukrainian), Уільям - Uil'yam (Belarusian), Vilhelm (Danish, Norwegian, Romanian, Swedish), Vilhelmo (Esperanto), Viliam (Slovak), Viljem (Slovene), ויליאם – /ˈviljam/ (older propronunciation), /ˈwiljam/ (contemporary) (Hebrew), Vilim (Croatian), Vilém (Czech), Vilmos (Hungarian), Viljams, Vilhelms, Vilis (Latvian), Vilius, Viliumas, Vilhelmas (Lithuanian), Viljami, Ville, Vilho, Viljo (Finnish), Vilhjálmur (Icelandic), Vilhjálmur, Viljormur (Faroese), Vilhjálmr (Old Norse), Vilko (Croatian), Vilyam, Vilyım (Turkish), Vėljams (Samogitian), Γουλιέλμος, Ουίλιαμ (Gouliélmos, Uiliam) (Greek) - the latter is the phonetic transliteration of William to Greek, used when referring to foreigners with that version of the name., Գուլիելմոս (Goulielmós) (Armenian), ウィリアム (Wiriamu) (Japanese), 윌리암 (William) (Korean), 威廉 (Wēilían) (Chinese).
MARGARETA (Fifth Name) Edit
- MARGARET is a feminine first name of Greek origin. The meaning of the name is "Pearl".
- MARGARETA is the German version of Margaret.
- Other variations of Margaret include Margaretta, Margery, Marjorie, Marjory, Madge, Mae, Maggie, Mamie, Marge, Margie, May, Mayme, Meg, Peg, Peggie, Peggy, Midge, Retha (Afrikaans), Margarid, Margarit (Armenian), Margarita (Bulgarian), Margarida (Catalan), Margareta (Croatian), Markéta (Czech), Margareta, Margit, Margrethe, Grete, Grethe, Margarethe, Merete, Meta, Mette, Rita (Danish), Margareta, Margaretha, Margriet, Greet, Greetje, Griet, Margreet (Dutch), Maret, Margit (Estonian), Maarit, Margareta, Marketta, Margareeta, Reeta, Reetta (Finnish), Marguerite, Margaux, Margot (French), Margarida (Galician), Margareta, Margarete, Margaretha, Margarethe, Greta, Gretchen, Grete, Gretel, Margrit, Meta, Rita (German), Margalit, Margalita (Hebrew), Margaréta, Margit, Margita, Gréta, Rita (Hungarian), Margrét (Icelandic), Mairéad (Irish), Margherita, Rita (Italian), Margarita (Late Roman), Margreet, Greet (Limburgish), Margarita (Lithuanian), Margaid, Paaie (Manx), Meggy (Medieval English), Margareta, Margit, Margrete, Margrethe, Grete, Grethe, Marit, Marita, Meta, Mette, Rita (Norwegian), Margarida (Occitan), Małgorzata, Gosia, Małgosia, Marzena (Polish), Margarida, Rita (Portuguese), Margareta (Romanian), Margarita (Russian), Maighread, Mairead, Maisie, Marsaili, Mysie, Peigi (Scottish), Margita, Markéta (Slovak), Margareta, Marjeta (Slovene), Margarita, Rita (Spanish), Margareta, Margit, Greta, Marit, Marita, Märta, Merit, Meta, Rita (Swedish), Marged, Mererid, Mared, Megan (Welsh), Annegret (German; short form of Johanna Margareta), Bitxi (Basque), Bitxilore (Basque), Маргарита (Bulgarian), Маргаритка (Bulgarian), Марго (Bulgarian), Маги (Bulgarian), Грета (Bulgarian, Gita (Czech), Gitka (Czech), Gituška (Czech), Gosia (Polish), Gośka (Polish), Greet (Dutch), Greetje (Dutch), Greta (English), (German), (Swedish), (Italian), Gréta (Icelandic), Gretchen (English), (German), Grete (Danish), (German), Gretel (German), Grethe (Danish), (German), Gretl (German), Gretta (English), Griet (Dutch), Grieta (Latvian), Jorie (English), Maarit (Finnish), Madge (English), Magali (Provencal), Mággá (Sami), Magga (Icelandic), Maggan (Swedish), Maggie (English), Magredá (Sami), Maighread (Scottish), Mairéad (Irish), Mairead (Scottish), Maisie (Scots), Makelesi (Tongan), Makkak (Greenlandic), ملغلره (Malghaləra) (Pashto), Małgorzata (Polish), Małgorzatka (Polish), Małgosia (Polish), Małgośka (Polish), Mamie (English), Manci (Hungarian), Mared (Welsh), Maret (Estonian), Máret (Sami), Marga (Estonian), (Catalan), Margalida (Catalan), Margaid (Manx), מרגלית Margalit (Hebrew), Margaréta (Hungarian), (Slovak), Margareta (Croatian), (Danish), (Dutch), (German), (Norwegian), (Romanian), (Slovene), (Swedish), Margarete (Estonian), (German), Margaretha (Dutch), German, Margarethe (Danish), (German), Margaretta (English), Margarid (Armenian), Margarida (Galician), (Portuguese), (Catalan), Margarita (Bulgarian), (Greek), (Lithuanian), (Russian), (Spanish), (Ukrainian), (Albanian), Margaritis (Greek), Margaro (Greek), Margaux (French), Marge (English), Márge (Sami), Marged (Welsh), Margery (English), Margey (English), Márgget (Sami), Margherita (Italian), Margie (English), Margit Danish, (Hungarian), (Norwegian), (Swedish), Margita (Hungarian), (Polish) (Slovakian), Margo (English), (Greek), (Hungarian), (Ukrainian), Margot (English), (French), (German), Márgrehtá (Sami), Márgreittá (Sami), Margrét (Icelandic), Margret (German), Margrethe (Danish), (Norwegian), Margriet (Dutch), Margrit (German), Márgu (Sami), Marguerite (French), Margy (English), Marharyta (Belarusian), Marit (Norwegian), (Swedish), Marita (Finnish), (Greek), Maritta (Finnish), (Greek), Marja (Finnish), Marjatta (Finnish), Marjeta (Slovene), (Greek), (Albanian), Marjorie (English), Marjory (English), (Greek), Markéta (Czech), Marketta (Finnish), Markit (Czech), Marsaili (Scottish), Mayme (English), Meagan (English), Meaghan (English), Meg (English), Megi (Albanian), Megan (English), (Welsh), Meghan (English), Mererid (Welsh), Meret (Sami), Merete (Danish), Merit (Swedish), Meta (Danish), (German), (Norwegian), (Swedish), Mette (Danish), (Norwegian), Midge (English), Markétka (Czech), Mysie (Scots), Paaie (Manx), Peg (English), Pegeen (English), (Irish), Peggie (English), Peggy (English), (Greek), Peig (Irish), Peigi (Scottish), Penina (Hebrew), Perele (Yiddish), Perle (Yiddish), Reeta (Finnish), Reetta (Finnish), Rita (English), (Greek), (German), (Hungarian), (Italian), (Portuguese), (Russian), (Spanish), (Ukrainian), Tita (Spanish), , Armenian - Մարգարիտ (Margarit or Margarid), Bulgarian - Маргарита or Марго or Маги, Czech - Markéta, Danish - Margrethe, Finnish - Margareeta, Maarit, French - Marguerite, Margot, Margaux, Scottish Gaelic - Mairead, Irish - Mairéad, Italian - Margherita, German, Dutch - Margarete or Margareta, Greek - Μαργαρίτα (Margarita), Hungarian - Margit or Margaréta, Icelandic - Margrét, Italian - Margherita, Kazakh - Meruwert, Marathi - Manjiri, Polish - Małgorzata, Portuguese - Margarida, Romanian - Margareta, Russian - Маргарита or Рита, Spanish - Margarita, Sanskrit - Mañjarī, Swedish - Margareta, Margit, Greta, Rita, Ukrainian - Маргарита, Марго, Рита, Japanese - マーガレット/Māgaretto, Maggie, Mar, Marg, Marge, Margey, Margie, Meg, Meggy, Peg, Peggy, Pegeen, Maisie, Mamie, Margo, Madge, Molly, Malla, Midge, Marga, Mags, Margu, Greta, Gretel, Marya.
LUISE (Sixth Name) Edit
- LOUISE is a feminine first name of German origin. It is the feminine version of Louis. The meaning of Louise is "Famous Warrior" or "Long-Held".
- LUISE is the German version of Louise.
- Other variations of Louise include Loise, Louella, Louisa, Louisetta, Louisette, Louisina, Louisiana, Louisiane, Louisine, Louiza, Lovisa, Lowise, Loyise, Lu, Ludovica, Ludovika, Ludwiga, Luella, Luisa, Luise, Lujza, Lujzika, Luiza, Loyce, Ludkhannah, Luijzika, Likla, Ludka, Lilka, Luell, Luelle, Luigina, Loring, Lodoiska, Alojzija (Croatian), Loviise (Estonian), Loviisa (Finnish), Aloisia, Louisa, Luise, Lulu (German), Louiza (Greek), Lujza (Hungarian), Ludovica, Luigia, Luisa, Gina, Luigina, Luisella (Italian), Liudvika (Lithuanian), Ruiha (Maori), Lovise (Norwegian), Ludwika, Luiza (Polish), Luísa, Luiza (Portuguese), Luiza (Romanian), Alojzia (Slovak), Alojzija (Slovene), Luisa, Luisina, Luisita (Spanish), Aloisia (German, Italian, Spanish), Aloisie (Czech), Alojza (Polish), Alojzia (Hungarian, Slovak), Alojzija (Slovene), Heloísa (Portuguese), Liudvika (Lithuanian), Lluïsa (Catalan), Loes (Dutch), Lou (English, French), Louella (English), Louisa (English), Louise (Danish, Dutch, English, French, Norwegian, Swedish), Louiza (Λουίζα) (Greek), Lova (Swedish), Liisa (Finnish), Loviise (Estonian), Lovisa (Swedish), Lovise (Danish, Norwegian), Lu (English), Luann (English), Luana (English, Portuguese), Luanne (English), Ludovica (Italian, Latin), Ludwika (Polish), Luella (English), Luigia (Italian), Luigina (Italian), Luísa (Portuguese), Luisa (Italian, Spanish), Luise (German, Estonian), Luisella (Italian), Luiza (Polish, Portuguese, Romanian, Russian (Луиза), Albanian), Luīze (Latvian), Lujza (Hungarian, Slovak), Lula (English), Lulu (English, German), Ouida, Ruiha (Māori), Louise, Alojzija (Croatian), Loviise (Estonian), Loviisa (Finnish), Aloisia, Louisa, Luise, Lulu (German), Louiza (Greek), Lujza (Hungarian), Ludovica, Luigia, Luisa, Gina, Luigina, Luisella (Italian), Liudvika (Lithuanian), Ruiha (Maori), Lovise (Norwegian), Ludwika, Luiza (Polish), Luísa, Luiza (Portuguese), Luiza (Romanian), Alojzia (Slovak), Alojzija (Slovene), Luisa, Luisina, Luisita (Spanish), Louisa (English), Lovise (Danish), Lovisa (Swedish), Louisa (Dutch), Lou, Louisette (French), Lou, Louella, Luella, Lula (English), Arabic: لويز, Belarusian: Луіза (Luiza), Chinese Simplified: 路易丝 (Lùyìsī), Chinese Traditional: 路易絲 (Lùyìsī), Croatian: Alojzija, Danish: Lovise, Dutch: Louisa, English: Louisa, Lou, Louella, Lula, Luella, Estonian: Loviise, Finnish: Lovisa, French: Lou, Louise, Louisette, German: Aloisia, Louisa, Luise, Lulu, Greek: Λουίζα (Louíza), Gujarati: લુઇસ (Lu'isa), Hebrew: לואיז, Hindi: लुइस (Lu'isa), Hungarian: Lujza, Italian: Ludovica, Luigia, Luisa, Gina, Luigina, Luisella, Japanese: ルイーズ (Ruīzu), ルイ (Rui), Kannada: ಲೂಯಿಸ್ (Lūyis), Korean: 루이스 (Luiseu), Lithuanian: Liudvika, Maori: Ruiha, Macedonian: Лујза (Lujza), Лојза (Lojza), Mongolian: Луиза (Luiza), Nepali: लुइस ( Lu'isa), Norwegian: Lovise, Persian: لوئیس, Polish: Ludwika, Luiza, Portuguese: Luísa, Luiza, Romanian: Luiza, Serbian: Луиз (Luiz), Slovak: Alojzia, Slovene: Alojzija, Spanish: Luisa, Luisina, Luisita, Swedish: Lovisa, Tamil: லூயிஸ் ( Lūyis), Telugu: లూయిస్ ( Lūyis), Thai: หลุยส์ ( H̄luys̄̒), Ukrainian: Луїза (Luyiza), Urdu: لوئیس..
- The masculine forms of Louise include Louis, Chlodovech, Clodovicus, Ludovicus, Clovis, Hludowig (Ancient Germanic), Koldobika, Koldo (Basque), Loïc (Breton), Lluís (Catalan), Alojz, Alojzije (Croatian), Alois, Ludvík, Luděk (Czech), Ludvig (Danish), Ludoviko, Luĉjo (Esperanto), Lois (Galician), Alois, Aloysius, Ludwig, Lutz (German), Alajos, Lajos (Hungarian), Lúðvík (Icelandic), Alaois (Irish), Alvise, Lodovico, Ludovico, Gino, Luigino, Vico (Italian), Ludis, Ludvigs (Latvian), Liudvikas (Lithuanian), Aloys, Aloysius (Medieval Occitan), Ludvig (Norwegian), Loís (Occitan), Alojzy, Ludwik (Polish), Aloisio, Luís, Luisinho (Portuguese), Luiz (Portuguese-Brazilian), Alojz (Slovak), Alojz, Alojzij, Ludvik, Lojze (Slovene), Luis, Lucho (Spanish), Ludvig, Love, Ludde (Swedish), Loïc, Ludovic (French), Lewis (English), Lodewijk (Dutch), Lou (French), Lou, Louie (English), Afrikaans: Louis, Arabic: لويس, Albanian: Luigj, Ludovik, Ancient Germanic: Chlodovech, Clodovicus, Ludovicus, Clovis, Hludowig, Armenian: Լուդովիկ (Loudovik), Basque: Aloxi, Koldobika, Luki, Koldo, Breton: Loeiz, Loïc, Bulgarian: Людовик (Lyudovik), Catalan: Lluís, Chinese Simplified: 路易 (Lùyì), Chinese Traditional: 路易 (Lùyì), Croatian: Alojzije, Ljudevit, Ludovik, Lujo, Alojz, Czech: Ludvík, Alois, Luděk, Danish: Ludvig, Lodvig, Macedonian: Лудвиг (Ludvig), Луј (Luj), Људевит (Ljudevit), Dutch: Lodewijk, Lode, Lowie, English: Louis, Louie, Lou, Lewis, Lewes, Lewie, Lew, Lewy or Luey; Ludovic, Lodvig, Lodovig, Esperanto: Ludoviko, Luĉjo, French: Louis, Ludovic, Galician: Lois, Luís, Georgian: ხლოდვიგი (Khlodvigi), German: Ludwig, Alois, Aloysius, Lutz, Greek: Λουδοβίκος (Loudovíkos), Hawaiian: Lui, Hindi: लुइस (Lu'isa), Hungarian: Lajos, Alajos, Irish: Alaois, Alabhaois, Laoiseach, Lughaidh, Indonesian : Aloysius, Icelandic: Loðvík, Irish: Alaois, Italian: Aloisio, Luigi, Lodovico, Ludovico, Alvise, Gino, Luigino, Vico, Japanese: ルイ(Rui), Korean: 루이스 (Luiseu), Latin: Ludovicus, Aloysius, Latvian: Ludviķis, Ludis, Ludvigs, Lithuanian: Liudvikas, Aloyzas, Liudas, Medieval Occitan: Aloys, Aloysius, Norwegian: Ludvig, Lodve, Occitan: Loís, Persian: لوئیس, Polish: Ludwik, Alojzy, Portuguese: Luís, Aloísio, Aluísio, Ludovico (Luiz is an archaic form), Luisinho, Punjabi: ਲੂਯਿਸ (Lūyisa), Romanian: Aloisiu, Ludovic, Russian: Людовик (Lyudovik), Scottish Gaelic: Luthais, Sicilian: Luiggi, Ludovicu, Serbian: Луј (Luj), Људевит (Ljudevit), Slovak: Ľudovít, Alojz, Slovene: Alojz, Lojze, Ljudevit, Luj, Alojzij, Ludvik, Spanish: Luis, Lucho, Swedish: Ludvig, Love, Ludde, Tamil: லூயிஸ் (Lūyis), Telugu: లూయిస్ (Lūyis), Thai: หลุยส์ (H̄luys̄̒), Ukrainian: Людовик (Lyudovyk), Welsh: Lewis.
ALEXANDRA (Seventh Name) Edit
- ALEXANDRA is a feminine first name of Greek origin. It is the feminine version of Alexander. The meaning of the name is "Helper Of Mankind" or "Defender Of Mankind".
- Other variations of Alexandra include Alexandrine (German), Alexandrine, Alexandrie (French), Alexandrea, Alexandria, Alexandrina (English), Alexandrina (Portuguese), Alejandra (Spanish), Aleksandra (Russian), Sassa (Swedish), Alex, Xandra (Dutch), Alex, Alexa, Ali, Allie, Ally, Lexa, Lexi, Lexie, Lexine, Lexy, Sandy, Zandra, Alexina, Alyx, Sandie (English), Sanda (Romanian), Szandra (Hungarian), Ale (Spanish), Aleksandrina, Sasha, Shura (Russian), Aleksandra, Aleksandrina (Bulgarian), Aleksandra, Sanda, Sandra, Saša (Croatian), Aleksandra (Estonian), Sandra (Finnish), Alastríona (Irish), Alessandra, Alessa, Sandra (Italian), Sandra (Latvian), Sandra (Lithuanian), Aleksandra, Sandra, Sashka (Macedonian), Aleksandra, Ola (Polish), Saundra (Scottish), Aleksandra, Sandra, Saša (Serbian), Aleksandra, Sandra, Saša (Slovene), Oleksandra, Lesya (Ukrainian), Alejandra, Aleksandra, Alessandra, Alexandrine, Alex, Alexa, Alexis, Cassandra, Kassandra, Lexi, Lexie, Lexa, Alessia, Alessiya, Alesiya, Olesia, Olesiya, Olessiya, Sandra, Sandrna, Sandrine, Sally, Sandy, Sendy, Shandy, Sasha, Shura, Xandra, Ksandra, Alastríona (Irish), Alejandra (Spanish), Alejandrina (Spanish), Aleka (Greek), Aleksandra (Latvian, Bulgarian, Croatian, Estonian, Macedonian, Polish, Russian, Serbian, Albanian), Alessia (Italian), Alessandra (Italian), Alex (English), Alexa (English, Romanian), Alexandra (Czech, Danish, Dutch, English, French, German, Greek, Hungarian, Icelandic, Norwegian, Portuguese, Romanian, Swedish), Alexandrea (English), Alexandria (English), Alexandrie (French), Alexandrina (English, Portuguese), Alexandrine (French, German), Alexi (Various Languages), Alexsandra (English), Aliaksandra (Belarusian), Alissandra (Sicilian), Allie (English), Ally (English), Alondra (Spanish), Lekszi (Hungarian), Leska (Czech), Lesya (Russian, Ukrainian), Lexa (English), Lexi (English), Lexie (English), Lexine (English), Lexy (English), Ola (Polish), Oleksandra (Ukrainian), Oleńka (Polish), Olka (Polish), Olunia (Polish), Olusia (Polish), Sacha (French), Sanda (Romanian), Sandie (English), Sandra (Croatian, Danish, Dutch, English, Estonian, Finnish, German, Icelandic, Latvian, Lithuanian, Norwegian, Portuguese, Romanian, Russian, Spanish, Serbian, Slovene, Swedish, Polish), Sandrina (Italian), Sandrine (French), Sandy (English), Szendi (Hungarian) (Hungarian version of English "Sandy"), Saša (Czech, Croatian, Serbian, Slovak, Slovene), Saška (Serbian), Saskia (Dutch), Sascha (German), Sasha (Russian, Belarusian, Ukrainian), Saundra (English, Scottish), Shura (Russian), Sondra (English), Szandra (Hungarian), Xandra (Dutch, English), Zandra (English), Alexandra, Aleksandra, Aleksandrina (Bulgarian), Aleksandra, Sanda, Sandra, Saša (Croatian), Aleksandra (Estonian), Sandra (Finnish), Alastríona (Irish), Alessandra, Alessa, Sandra (Italian), Sandra (Latvian), Sandra (Lithuanian), Aleksandra, Sandra, Sashka (Macedonian), Aleksandra, Ola (Polish), Saundra (Scottish), Aleksandra, Sandra, Saša (Serbian), Aleksandra, Sandra, Saša (Slovene), Oleksandra, Lesya (Ukrainian), Alexandrine (German), Alexandrine, Alexandrie (French), Alexandrea, Alexandria, Alexandrina (English), Alexandrina (Portuguese), Alejandra (Spanish), Aleksandra (Russian), Sassa (Swedish), Alex, Xandra (Dutch), Alex, Alexa, Ali, Allie, Ally, Lexa, Lexi, Lexie, Lexine, Lexy, Sandy, Zandra, Alexina, Alyx, Sandie (English), Sanda (Romanian), Szandra (Hungarian), Ale (Spanish), Aleksandrina, Sasha, Shura (Russian), Alexandrine (German), Alexandrine, Alexandrie (French), Alexandrea, Alexandria, Alexandrina (English), Alexandrina (Portuguese), Alejandra (Spanish), Aleksandra (Russian), Sassa (Swedish), Alex, Xandra (Dutch), Alex, Alexa, Ali, Allie, Ally, Lexa, Lexi, Lexie, Lexine, Lexy, Sandy, Zandra, Alexina, Alyx, Sandie (English), Sanda (Romanian), Szandra (Hungarian), Ale (Spanish), Aleksandrina, Sasha, Shura (Russian), Aleksandra, Aleksandrina (Bulgarian), Aleksandra, Sanda, Sandra, Saša (Croatian), Aleksandra (Estonian), Sandra (Finnish), Alastríona (Irish), Alessandra, Alessa, Sandra (Italian), Sandra (Latvian), Sandra (Lithuanian), Aleksandra, Sandra, Sashka (Macedonian), Aleksandra, Ola (Polish), Saundra (Scottish), Aleksandra, Sandra, Saša (Serbian), Aleksandra, Sandra, Saša (Slovene), Oleksandra, Lesya (Ukrainian), Alejandra, Aleksandra, Alessandra, Alexandrine, Alex, Alexa, Alexis, Cassandra, Kassandra, Lexi, Lexie, Lexa, Alessia, Alessiya, Alesiya, Olesia, Olesiya, Olessiya, Sandra, Sandrna, Sandrine, Sally, Sandy, Sendy, Shandy, Sasha, Shura, Xandra, Ksandra, Alastríona (Irish), Alejandra (Spanish), Alejandrina (Spanish), Aleka (Greek), Aleksandra (Latvian, Bulgarian, Croatian, Estonian, Macedonian, Polish, Russian, Serbian, Albanian), Alessia (Italian), Alessandra (Italian), Alex (English), Alexa (English, Romanian), Alexandra (Czech, Danish, Dutch, English, French, German, Greek, Hungarian, Icelandic, Norwegian, Portuguese, Romanian, Swedish), Alexandrea (English), Alexandria (English), Alexandrie (French), Alexandrina (English, Portuguese), Alexandrine (French, German), Alexi (Various Languages), Alexsandra (English), Aliaksandra (Belarusian), Alissandra (Sicilian), Allie (English), Ally (English), Alondra (Spanish), Lekszi (Hungarian), Leska (Czech), Lesya (Russian, Ukrainian), Lexa (English), Lexi (English), Lexie (English), Lexine (English), Lexy (English), Ola (Polish), Oleksandra (Ukrainian), Oleńka (Polish), Olka (Polish), Olunia (Polish), Olusia (Polish), Sacha (French), Sanda (Romanian), Sandie (English), Sandra (Croatian, Danish, Dutch, English, Estonian, Finnish, German, Icelandic, Latvian, Lithuanian, Norwegian, Portuguese, Romanian, Russian, Spanish, Serbian, Slovene, Swedish, Polish), Sandrina (Italian), Sandrine (French), Sandy (English), Szendi (Hungarian) (Hungarian version of English "Sandy"), Saša (Czech, Croatian, Serbian, Slovak, Slovene), Saška (Serbian), Saskia (Dutch), Sascha (German), Sasha (Russian, Belarusian, Ukrainian), Saundra (English, Scottish), Shura (Russian), Sondra (English), Szandra (Hungarian), Xandra (Dutch, English), Zandra (English), 亚历山德拉 (Yà lì shān dé lā) (Chinese Simplified), 亞歷山德拉 (Yà lì shān dé lā) (Chinese Traditional), Αλεξάνδρα ( Alexándra (Greek), એલેક્ઝાન્ડ્રા (Ēlēkjhānḍrā) (Gujarati), אלכסנדרה (Hebrew), एलेक्जेंड्रा (Elekjendra) (Hindi), アレクサンドラ (Arekusandora) (Japanese), ಅಲೆಕ್ಸಾಂಡ್ರಾ (Aleksāṇḍrā) (Kannada), Александра (Aleksandra) (Kazakh), 알렉산드라 (Allegsandeula) (Korean), Александра (Aleksandra) (Macedonian), അലക്സാണ്ട്ര (Alaksāṇṭra) (Malayalam), अलेक्झांड्रा ( Alēkjhāṇḍrā) (Marathi), الکساندرا (Persian), Александра (Aleksandra) (Russian), Aлекандра (Alekandra) (Serbian), Александра (Aleksandra) (Tajik), அலெக்ஸாண்ட்ரா ( Aleksāṇṭrā) (Tamil), అలెగ్జాండ్రా ( Alegjāṇḍrā) (Telugu), อเล็กซาน (X lĕk sān) (Thai), Олександра (Oleksandra) (Ukrainian), الیگزینڈرا (Urdu), אַלעקסאַנדראַ (Yiddish), Aleja (Spanish), Alesia (Albanian), Alessia (Italian), Alexa (English), Alexia (English), (Galician), (German), (Greek), (Spanish), (French), Aléxia (Portuguese), Alexina (English), Alexis (English), Lexa (English), Lexia (English), Lexi (English), Lexie (English), Lexis (English), Lexus (English), Lexy (English), Олекса (Oleksa) (Ukrainian).
- The masculine forms of Alexandra include Alexander, Aleksander (Norwegian), Aleksander (Danish), Alexandros (Ancient Greek), Alexandros (Greek Mythology), Aleksander, Skender (Albanian), Iskandar (Arabic), Aleksandr (Armenian), Alesander (Basque), Alexandros (Biblical Greek), Aleksandar, Sasho (Bulgarian), Alexandre, Àlex (Catalan), Aleksandar, Sandi, Saša (Croatian), Alexandr, Aleš (Czech), Aleksandro, Aleĉjo (Esperanto), Aleksander (Estonian), Aleksanteri, Ale, Samppa, Santeri, Santtu (Finnish), Alexandre, Alex, Sacha (French), Alexandre (Galician), Aleksandre, Sandro (Georgian), Alexandros (Greek), Iskandar (Indonesian), Alastar (Irish), Alessandro, Ale, Alex, Sandro (Italian), Aleksandras (Lithuanian), Aleksandar, Aca, Ace, Aco, Sasho (Macedonian), Sikandar (Pashto), Eskandar (Persian), Aleksander, Olek (Polish), Alexandre, Alex, Xande, Xandinho (Portuguese), Alexandru, Alex, Sandu (Romanian), Aleksandr, Sasha, Shura (Russian), Alasdair, Alastair, Alistair, Alister, Ally, Sawney (Scottish), Aleksandar, Aca, Aco, Saša (Serbian), Aleksander, Aleks, Aleš, Sandi, Saša, Sašo (Slovene), Alejandro, Ale (Spanish), İskender (Turkish), Oleksander, Oleksandr, Olek (Ukrainian), Sikandar (Urdu), Sender (Yiddish), Al, Alec, Alex, Lex, Sandy, Xander, Zander (English), Alex (German), Alex, Lex, Sander, Xander (Dutch), Alex, Sander (Swedish), Alex, Sander (Norwegian), Alex, Sander (Danish), Alex (Icelandic), Sándor, Sanyi (Hungarian), Aleš (Slovak), Albanian – Aleksandër, Aleksandra (feminine), Alesandër, Aesandra (feminine), Aleks, Aleksa (feminine), Aleko, Leks, Lekë, Leka, Sandër, Sandra (feminine), Leandër, Leandra (feminine), Leksandër, Lisandër, Lisandra (feminine), Skender, Skënder, Iskender, Amharic – እስከንደር (Eskender), Arabic – الاسكندر / اسكندر ([al-]Iskandar), Aragonese – Alexandre, Alixandre, Armenian – Ալեքսանդր (Aleksandr/Alexandr), Աղեքսանդր (Agheksandr), Ալեքսան (Aleksan/Alexan), Ալեք (Aleq), Ալիկ (Alik), Asturian – Alexandru, Azerbaijani – İsgəndər (Isgandar), Bashkir – Искәндәр (Iskәndәr), Basque – Alesander, Alesandere (feminine), Alexander, Alexandere (feminine), Belarusian – Аляксандp (Aliaksandr, in normative spelling), Аляксандаp (Alaksandar, in Taraškievica spelling), Алeсь (Aleś), Bengali – Sikandar Alakshendra, Iskandar, Skandar, Alekzandar, Bulgarian – Александър (Aleksandar), Александра (Alexandra feminine), Сандо (Sando), Сашо (Sasho), Aлекс (Aleks), Catalan – Alexandra (feminine), Alexandre, Àlex, Aleix, Sandra (feminine), Xandre, Chinese – 亞歷山大/亚历山大 (Yàlìshāndà), Corsican – Lisandru, Croatian – Aleksandar, Saša, Aco, Aleksandra (feminine), Czech – Alexandr, Aleš, Saša, Danish – Alexander, Alex, Alexandra (feminine), Dutch – Alexander, Alex, Lex, Alexandra (feminine), Sander, Sandra (feminine), Xander, Emiliano-Romagnolo – Lisàndar, English – Alexander, Alec, Alex, Al, Alexis, Alexa (feminine), Alexandria (feminine), Alexandra (feminine), Eck, Lex, Lexxi, Sandra (feminine), Lexy, Lexi, Lexie, Sandy, Sasha, Xander, Xandra (feminine), Zandra (feminine), Zander, Esperanto – Aleksandro, Aleksaĉjo, Aleĉjo, Aĉjo, Alekso, Alko, Alek, Alik, Aleksandra (feminine), Aleksino (feminine), Aleksanjo (feminine), Anjo (feminine), Estonian –Aleksander, Sander, Sandra (feminine), Sass, Aleks, Ethiopian – Eskender, Iskinder, Extremaduran –Alejandru, Faroese – Aleksandur, Aksal, Aksel, Aleks, Sandur, Filipino – Alexander, Alejandro, Alejo, Alex, Sandy, Zandro, Alexandra (feminine), Alessandra (feminine), Finnish – Aleksanteri, Aleksis, Aleksi, Santeri, Santtu, French – Alexandre, Alexis, Alex, Galician – Alexandre, Álex, Georgian – ალექსანდრე (Aleksandre), სანდრო (Sandro), ალეკო (Aleko), ლექსო (Lekso), ალექსანდრა (Aleksandra, feminine), German – Alexander, Alex, Alexandrine (feminine), Alexandra (female), Sascha, Sandro, Sandra (female), Xandi (unisex), Greek – Αλέξανδρος (Aléxandros), Αλέκος (Alekos), Αλεξάνδρα (Alexandra - female), Αλέκα (Aleka), Gujarati – એલેક્ઝાન્ડર (Ēlēkjhānḍara), Hawaiian – Alika, Hebrew – אלכסנדר (Alexander), אלכס (Alex), Hindi – सिकंदर/सिकन्दर Sikandar, अलक्षेन्द्र Alakṣendra, transliterated ऐलेग्ज़ैंडर Ailegzainḍar, Hungarian – Sándor, Sanyi (Sanyika as young child), Icelandic – Alexander, Alex, Alexis, Axel, Alexandra (feminine), Indonesian – Iskandar, Interlingua – Alexandro, Irish (Gaeilge) –Alasandar, Alastar, Alsander, Italian – Alessandro, Ale, Alex, Sandro, Alessio, Aleandro, Alessandra (feminine), Sandra (feminine), Alessia (feminine), Japanese – アレクサンドロス (Arekusandorosu), アレクサンダー (Arekusandā), アレキサンダー (Arekisandā), Javanese – Alexander, Iskandar, Kazakh – Eskendir, Korean – 알렉산드로스 (Alleksandeuroseu), 알렉산더 (Alleksandeo), 알렉산더 (Allegsandeo), Kurdish – Askander, Eskander, Îskenderê, Askanar, Aske, Kyrgyz – Искендер (İskender), Latin – Alexander, Alexandrus, Latvian – Aleksandrs, Sandis, Sandris, Lithuanian – Aleksandras, Aleksas, Sandra (feminine), Lombard – Lisander, Luxembourgish – Alexander, Alexandra (feminine), Macedonian –Александар (Aleksandar), Алек (Alek), Аце (Ace), Ацо (Aco), Сашо (Sašo), Александра (Aleksandra, feminine), Сандра (Sandra, feminine), Сашка (Saška, feminine), Malay – Iskandar, Malayalam – ചാണ്ടി (Chandy), Maltese – Lixandru, Mandarin Chinese – Yalishanda or Alishanda, Manx – Alastar, Alister, Marathi – Alakshendra (अलक्षेन्द्र), Sikandar, अलेक्झांडर (Alēkjhāṇḍara), Mirandese – Alxandre, Mongolian:Александр (Alyeksandr), Nepali: सिकन्दर (Sikandara), Norwegian – Aleksander, Alek, Alexander, Alex, Sander, Alexandra (feminine), Occidental – Alexandro, Occitan – Alexandre, Persian – اسكندر (Eskandar); Middle Persian: Aleksandar, Polish – Aleksander, Alek, Olek, Aleks, Portuguese – Alexandre, Xandre, Alexandra (feminine), Alexandro (rare), Alex, Sandro, Sandra (feminine), Alessandro, Alessandra (feminine), Punjabi: ਸਿਕੰਦਰ (Sikadara), Romanian — Alexandru, Alexandra (feminine), Alex, Alexe, Sandu, Sanda (feminine), Sandra (feminine), Alecu, Aleca (feminine), Lisandru, Sașa, Russian — Александр (Aleksandr), Александра (Aleksandra, feminine), Алик (Alik, male), Аля (Alia, male and feminine), Саша (Sasha), Шурик (Shurik), Саня (Sanya), Sanskrit language – Alakshendra(अलक्षेन्द्र), Aliksundara, Ilukshendra, Scots Gaelic – Alasdair, Alastair, Alistair, Alisdair, Aldair, Ally, Ali, Al, Serbian – Александар (Aleksandar), Алекса (Aleksa), Алекс (Aleks), Алек (Alek), Лексо (Lekso), Саша (Saša), Сале (Sale), Ацa (Aca), Ацо (Aco), Александра (Aleksandra, feminine), Сандра (Sandra, feminine), Сашка (Saška, feminine) or Бранко, Бранило (Branko, Branilo) derived from бранити (from Greek: Αλέξανδρος which means to defend), Sicilian – Alissandru, Sinhala - Ishkander, Old Church Slavonic – Алєѯандръ (Aleksandr, Alexandr), Slovak – Alexander, Slovene – Aleksander, Aleks, Sandi, Sašo, Spanish – Alejandro, Alexandro, Alejo, Álex, Ale, Jandro, Jano, Cano, Lisandro, Sandro, Alejandra (feminine), Lisandra (feminine), Sandra (feminine), Swedish – Alexander, Alex, Alexandra (feminine), Tamil – Aleksandar, அலெக்சாண்டர் (Alekcāṇṭar), Telugu – Alexandaru, అలెగ్జాండర్ (Alegjāṇḍar), Thai – อเล็กซานเดอร์ (Aleksāndə̄[r] (Aleksandar)), อเล็กซานเด (Xlĕksānde), Turkish – İskender, Ukrainian — Олександр (Olexandr, Oleksandr), Олекса (Oleksa, Olexa), Сашко (Sashko), Олесь (Oles'), Лесь (Les'), Urdu – Pakistani – الیگزینڈر, سکندر (Sikandar) or اسكندر (Eskandar), Uzbek – Iskandar, Venetian – Alessandro, Vietnamese – Alêchxăngđrơ, A-Lịch-Sơn, Võro – Aleksandri, Welsh – Alecsander, Alisander, West Frisian – Aleksander, Yiddish – סענדער – Sender, Senderl, אלעקסאנדער (ʼlʻqsʼndʻr), Aleksi, Aleksis (Finnish), Aleix (Catalan), Aleixo (Galician), (Portuguese), Alejo (Spanish), Алексей (Alexei, Alexey, Aleksei, Aleksey), Алексий (Alexiy), Алёша (Alyosha), Лёша (Lyosha) (Russian), Алекси, Aleksi (Bulgarian), ალექსი, Aleksi (Georgian), Aleks (Albanian), Aleksije (Serbian and Croatian), Aleksy (Polish), Aleš (Czech), (Slovene), Alessio (Italian), Alexej (Czech), Alexis (Spanish), (English), (French), Alexios (Greek), Alexius (Latin), Elek (Hungarian), Lex (English), Олексій (Oleksii, Oleksiy) (Ukrainian), Al, Alec, Alexa, Ali, Allie, Ally, Lex, Lexa, Lexi, Lexie, Lexine, Lexy, Sandy, Xander, Zander, Zandra, Alexina, Alyx, Sandie (English), Lex, Sander, Xander, Xandra (Dutch), Xande, Xandinho (Portuguese), Ale, Sandro (Italian), Sandu (Romanian), Sander (Swedish), Sander (Norwegian), Sander (Danish).
VON SCHWARZSCHILD (Surname) Edit
- SCHWARZSCHILD is derived from the German words: Schwartz and schild. The meaning is "Black Sign" or "Black Shield".
- SCHWARZ is derived from the low German word "Schwarze," which means "Black" or "Swarthy.
- SCHILD comes from the Middle High German/Middle Dutch word "Schilt", which means "Shield."
- The beginning of Katherine's last name "Von" is a German a preposition which approximately means "Of" or "From".
Zodiac Sign (PISCES) Edit
Pisces is the twelfth sign of the zodiac, and it is also the final sign in the zodiacal cycle. Hence, this sign brings together many of the characteristics of the eleven signs that have come before it. Pisces, however, are happiest keeping many of these qualities under wraps. These folks are selfless, spiritual and very focused on their inner journey. They also place great weight on what they are feeling. Yes, feelings define Pisces, and it's not uncommon for them to feel their own burdens (and joys) as well as those of others. The intuition of the Pisces-born is highly evolved. Many people associate Pisces with dreams and secrets, and it's a fair association since those born under this sign feel comfortable in an illusory world. It's a pair of Fish that represents Pisces, a symbol that prompts others to suggest that these people 'go with the flow' and 'don't make waves.' Both of these labels are true, since Pisces are fluid and easy-going, in keeping with the Mutable Quality assigned to this sign. The fact that two fish (as opposed to one) represent the members of this sign also speaks to the duality of Pisces, their yin and yang sensibility. Pisces alternate between reality and non-reality in keeping with their introspective natures; their voyage between consciousness and an unconscious dream state says much about their intuitive, almost psychic natures. For this reason, Pisces can be hard to pin down, prompting some to call them the chameleons of the zodiac. The Fish are happy to be considered hazy, since there's a certain sense of safety in that self-proclaimed netherworld. That said, they won't stay away for long, since one of their primary goals is to help others. Pisces are compassionate, charitable and will quickly put the needs of others ahead of their own. It's this kind of self-sacrifice that keeps these folks going. The flip side to their giving natures is that the oft-timid Fish are likely to be taken advantage of by less well-meaning souls. Pisces is ruled by Jupiter and Neptune. In ancient Roman mythology, Jupiter (the original ruler of Pisces) was the king of the gods, while Neptune was the ruler of the seas. When Neptune was discovered in recent times, it was attached to this sign. The pairing of these two heavenly bodies results in some unique energies being directed toward Pisces here on Earth. Those born under this sign are spiritually oriented and charitable. They are compassionate, easily feeling another's pain. At times, however, Pisceans can have difficulty distinguishing fact from fantasy; they tend to get caught up in their dreams and views of how things should be. To say they wear rose-colored glasses isn't much of a stretch. Pisces who fear that their pleas aren't being heard tend to lapse into melancholy and, worse, the kind of pessimism that leads to procrastination and lethargy. At times like this, Pisces would be wise to take time for themselves, the better to find their center once again. Many Pisces also immerse themselves in the arts and other creative pursuits as a centering mechanism, and they are quite talented in these areas. The Element associated with Pisces is Water. Those born under this sign easily relate to the emotional and unpredictable nature of this liquid gold. Pisces feel a great deal, and they also feel misunderstood much of the time. They're not quite pushovers, but they're certainly sensitive. Yes, they could cry you a river if the circumstances were right. Even so, they revel in their compassionate and imaginative natures and love to cater to others. They can also be quite romantic, dreaming up delicious treats for their lover. Hopefully, any kindness will be reciprocated, because the Fish can certainly turn blue if they're not. Pisces are generally gentle, easy-going folk, who are on the shy and reticent side. They are modest to the point of impracticality, often stepping up only to show their talents in painting or music. Easiest for the Fish (and still great fun) is living in their lush dream world. More relaxation for the Fish comes in the way of sports, specifically water sports. Pisces loves to swim, and it's this easy glide in a pool or the sea that serves to alleviate much of their stress. Once their mind is at ease, the Fish should focus on their feet, a frequent source of discomfort. Soothing comfort comes in a world colored in purple and soft white. When it comes to the game of love, Pisces are caring and romantic and a most creative mate. The great strength of the Pisces-born is their compassionate and charitable nature. These folks love to help others and do so in the most imaginative of ways. It's their feeling sensibility that wins people over.
Pisces Strength Keywords: Edit
- Compassionate - Adaptable - Accepting - Devoted - Imaginative
Pisces Weakness Keywords: Edit
- Oversensitive - Indecisive - Self-pitying - Lazy - Escapist
Pisces and Independence: Edit
Pisces needs a dominant partner of role model in their life or they will very easily fall into a pit of self-pity and self-undoing. When they are independent and inspired by life's events, their creativity comes shining through but they are unable to be on their own for long before they start dreaming in their imaginary world of happy people and happy endings. They need other people to keep them grounded and on the right track.
Pisces and Friendship: Edit
Pisces will go out of their way to help a friend. They are extremely sensitive and loyal. They will take a friend's problem and make it their own and suffer with them. This is the weak spot of Pisces but any friend of this zodiac sign should know that although they are attracted to people with severe problems who desperately need help, this actually does more harm them good. Even though Pisces will offer to make everything right, do not allow them to take on all your problems because they will lose their identity in your situation. They need a strong positive friend to make them strong. Pisces like adventure, new situation, and social events. A Pisces friend will always have something exciting in mind and it is a very fulfilling, long lasting friendship.
Pisces and Business: Edit
Pisces does not take well to a position of leadership or high business person, they are too sensitive and lacking in self-discipline and lacking self-confidence for a position such as that. What they are good at is is writing, acting, poetry, or being musicians. Pisces are excellent at anything that tugs at the heart strings and mystical/spiritual. They are extremely creative and can use their skills of creativity and their understanding of people to inspire others. Unfortunately, most Pisces take the easy way out in life and never attain the degree of fame that they possibly could, they have to stop self-doubting themselves because they are capable of being good role models and leaders to others, people do look up to them.
Pisces and Temperament: Edit
The Pisces personality is hard to pin down, it is very mysterious and elusive. Pisces are molded by their surroundings, they incorporate their experiences and surroundings into themselves. They have extreme compassion and they feel the pain of others. If something is wrong in the world that affects them, it affects them deeply, they take it to heart and feel extreme feelings regarding the matter. When they are happy, they are extremely happy and when they are sad, they are extremely depressed.
Pisces Deep Inside: Edit
Pisces have an intuitive and psychic ability more than any other zodiac signs. They trust their gut feelings and if they do not, they quickly learn to because they realize that their hunches are usually correct. Pisces downfall is their sensitivity and their inability to reject another person. They do not like rejection and they try to treat others the way they want to be treated so they will rarely say no to a person for fear of hurting their feelings. They will help another person with their problems and like to do so because making others feel good in turn makes them feel good. Pisces is the zodiac sign of self-undoing. People born under this zodiac sign are not susceptible to bad luck and unfortunate events, they bring them on themselves by overindulging, laziness and a knack for picking poorly suited partners and friends. They want people in their life who stir their emotions because this helps them to practice emotional stability. The inner conflict of Pisces is extremes of temperament and conflicting emotions. They are trying to pinpoint themselves on the real world while their spiritual world can cloud their vision, they will try to escape or avoid a situation instead of confronting it. Pisces eternal struggle is to learn to use their powers and their imagination in a positive, productive way and vying for emotional stability by not giving away their emotions to everyone else, they need to help themselves.
Pisces in a Nutshell: Edit
Pisces is the sign of mysticism, mystery and the spiritual unknown. Pisces live in two worlds, the real world and the spiritual or mystical world where they interpret what they see into what they want. They do this to avoid all the realities of pain and suffering in the world. They have extremes of emotions and feel both good and bad intensively. Pisces have a formidable intuitive ability. Most Pisces are somehow involved with occult or spiritualism. Pisces are very good at understanding people for they have the ability to delve into the psyche and see behind a person's motivations. Pisces are prone to drug addiction and indulging lifestyles because of their eternal search for themselves and their fear of confrontation and having to change a situation, also they justify drug use by allowing it to get closer to their 'spiritual selves'. Once they aware this is why they are doing it, it will be easier to kick the habit. Pisces are not the pushovers that they may seem, in fact they have strength of character and will stand up for what they believe in and and they can do hard work for something they believe in. They can be very lazy but only in matters that they do not care about. Pisces is the most sensitive of all zodiac signs.
What it's Like to Date a Pisces Woman: Edit
Pisces women are very captivating and fascinating. She makes a man feel like a man because of her need for a protector and leader. She is charming, soft and feminine. The ultimate enchantress. She can see right through a man and she is not easy to fool, so any man better be straight with her and not lead her on, because instead of confronting him, she will simply disappear. She needs to nurture and will give the man orders, but only for his own good. She will make sure he is eating properly and getting enough sleep, sort of like a mother nurturing a child. What she needs in return is a man to protect and cherish her, make her feel like she is needed and loved. She might almost be clingy and dependent but never overbearingly. Her partner will become her better half. She needs patience and sympathy and you have to be gentle with her. Don't poke fun or tease and definitely do not reject her harshly because she can't stand rejection. She is extremely romantic and will lose herself in the relationship. The Pisces woman is the ultra feminine nurturer, the ideal woman for the right man.
What it's Like to Date a Pisces Man: Edit
Pisces man is the ultimate romantic, the sensitive man who feels with a woman. Pisces male is the ideal zodiac sign for the woman who complains that men are not sensitive enough, this man is. However, he has such an ideal of romance that is unrealistic and will fall out of love when he realizes that there is no such thing as the perfect woman. This man lives in the world of dreams and he needs a woman to keep him grounded. He always seems to choose the wrong woman, or a woman he can't have like a married woman that way there is no worry about becoming emotionally attached. He needs a woman who can dominate him, but very subtly. She has to be able to help him steer clear of bad habits and bad thoughts. Pisces man needs sensitivity, generosity, and compassion, nurture him and he will nurture you back. A fulfilling emotional relationship for the strong yet sensitive woman.
How to Attract Pisces: Edit
talk about spirituality, the occult, astrology, anything that is out of reach of the real world. They will easily get lost in a good conversation. Although they are attracted to people with severe problems who desperately need help, this actually does more harm them good. Even though Pisces will offer to make everything right, do not allow them to take on all your problems because they will lose their identity in your situation. They need a strong positive partner to make them strong. Pisces like adventure, new situation and social events and will be up to doing almost anything that you suggest. Make them laugh, they are usually melancholy and will be impressed if someone has the ability to make them laugh. They are not very conservative people so do not be afraid to talk about unconventional or strange things and tell them odd jokes, they will be impressed by that. They are suckers for flattery give them compliments and tell them in a roundabout way that you admire them. Be sensitive, generous and gentle, make them feel comfortable with you and make them feel good about themselves and all will be smooth sailing!
Pisces Erogenous Zone: Edit
The feet are the most sensitive spot for Pisces. Massaging the feet and sucking on toes are usually Pisces favorite and will get them steamed up and ready for action.
Sex With Pisces: Edit
Sex with Pisces is an emotional and physical experience, and if you allow it, it will be a spiritual experience as well. Pisces are very good at and love role play. Acting fully in their roles. They like to seduce. Role play that you are in an old fashioned brothel and get them to seduce you, they love erotic games for they are able to get completely involved and lose themselves in the erotic play. Pisces likes risque encounters and offbeat activities. A very fun partner for those who like different encounters and physical sex.
- Katherine's birthday is March 5.
- Her astrological sign is Pisces.
- In the television series, Katerina Petrova appeared in her place. She is portrayed by Nina Dobrev, who is brown eyed, brown haired and olive skinned instead of blonde-haired, blue-eyed and pale-skinned.
- Katherine is the first vampire who got killed due to sun exposure in the novels. In the series, it was Isobel Flemming.
- Katherine, along with Klaus, were the only vampires in the novels who drained other vampires for their blood.
- Both Katherine in the books and on the show have a strong preference for the younger Salvatore brother Stefan. Also, both Katherine's are in love with Stefan to obsessive and psychotic levels, with both of them being a yandere for him.
- Katherine tells Elena, Stefan, and Damon that she murdered Klaus centuries ago, but in the Dark Reunion, he is the antagonist. This demonstrates the power of Klaus and the Old Ones, which can manipulate the minds of "vampires younger" than they.
- Katherine was kind, selfish, reserved, but changed when she was found by Klaus and lived with him for years. Now, she changes into an insane, manipulative, cruel, sadistic personality and it is noted by both Elena and Stefan at their first meeting in The Fury.
- Initially, Katherine Von Schwarzschild and Katherine Pierce have a gentle personality and they have a love for their families. But in the books and in the series, their personality is changed by Klaus directly and indirectly. Katherine von Schwarzschild´s personality changed after being with Klaus for so long. Katherine Pierce´s personality changed after Klaus killed her family.
- Katherine is an emotionally, mentally and psychologically unstable character. She just wants to kill, destroy and shed blood just for fun. She is considered to be insane, crazy, psychotic and violent. She is also extremely envious, jealous, selfish, narcissistic, sociopathic and cruel. Katherine could also be considered a Yandere for Stefan. She spent centuries being obsessed with Stefan and went to extreme lengths to have Stefan again, including harming innocent people, killing people (including Elena), and even attempting to kill Stefan, Elena, and Damon. This is different in comparison to Katherine Pierce, who is more manipulative, has planned her movements and tools and usually has a Plan B in case of failure.
- It's highly likely or probable that Katherine suffers from a serious mental illness or personality disorder which is the cause of her emotional and mental instability. The possible mental illnesses that Katherine could be suffering from are Borderline Personality Disorder (aka Emotionally Unstable Disorder), Bipolar Disorder (aka Manic Depressive Disorder), Anti-Social Personality Disorder, Narcissistic Personality Disorder, and Dependent Personality Disorder.
- In the books, Katherine is killed by exposure to sunlight and turns into ash, while Elena dies for the same reason but does not become ash. Elena dies for the same reason but does not turn into ash because she is a newly turned vampire and Katherine is a centuries-old vampire.
- In the books, Katherine and Elena are supposedly not related, though Katherine mistakes Elena for being her descendant because of their strong resemblance. However, between the two women, there are a few slight differences. Katherine's hair is a few shades darker than Elena's, and Elena is considered taller than Katherine by "a good handspan." However, the two still look exactly alike apart from their differences. As it turned out, Katherine and Elena shared the same mother, making them half-sisters.
- In the series, Elena and Katherine look exactly alike, although Katherine sometimes wears her hair differently from Elena. Also, while Katherine Von Schwarzschild and Elena Gilbert of the novels are maternal half sisters, Elena Gilbert is a distant descendant and doppelganger of Katherine Pierce.
- Katherine is the first vampire in the books to die of sunlight exposure.
- Katherine is Elena's first kill in the books.
- In the third book, The Fury, Katherine confesses to always having loved Stefan much more than Damon. Similarly, in the episode "The Return", when confronted by Damon about who she loves more, Katherine admits to Damon that "The truth is, I never loved you. It was always Stefan."
- Katherine is turned and mentored by Klaus in the books, however in the TV series, Katherine is sought out by Klaus and he wants to kill her as revenge for getting away from him.
- In the novels, Katherine has pale blonde hair and jewel blue eyes, but in the TV series, Katherine has deep-set brown eyes and dark brown hair.
- Katherine is the third oldest and most powerful vampire. Sage is the second oldest vampire and Klaus is the oldest vampire in the novel series.
- In The Awakening, when Stefan and Damon attempt to enter Katherine's chamber, Gudren referred to her as "my mistress Katharina" implying that, like in the TV series, her name is Katharina.
- In both versions, the character of Katherine was born with the name Katharina, but as the story takes place, the name changes to Katherine.
- In the books, Katherine feeds on vampires blood. In the show, Katerina doesn't. However, she was fed on by Mikael.