Tihomir (Bulgarian, Macedonian and Serbian : Тихомир) is a South Slavic male given name which means "quiet" and "peace" (South Slavic: Tiho = quiet, mir = peace). In Russian however the word “mir” мир also means world. So in Russian language, the name means “Tiho” = quiet “mir” = peace or world) It may refer to:
Bogdan or Bohdan is a Slavic masculine name that appears in Bulgaria, Russia, Ukraine, Serbia, North Macedonia, Slovenia, Croatia, Romania, Moldova, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Montenegro, Slovakia, the Czech Republic, and Poland. It is derived from the Slavic words Bog/Boh, meaning "god", and dan, meaning "given". The name appears to be an early calque from Greek Theodore with the same meaning. The name is also used as a surname.
Dragomir is a Slavic masculine name, mostly found in Serbia, Slovenia, Croatia, North Macedonia, Bulgaria, Russia, and Ukraine as well as Romania. It is composed of the Slavic words drag and mir (peace), both very common in Slavic dithematic names. It can be translated as To whom peace is precious, i.e. He who cares about peace. However, the ending mir, found in many Slavic names, has developed from the Old Slavic term *meru which meant 'large, great, greatly'. Thus the original Old Slavic meaning of the name would be He who is very dear or He who is very precious. The female form of the name is Dragomira, Dragomirka and is also very popular.
Vladislav is a male given name of Slavic origin. Variations include Volodislav, Vlastislav, Vlaslav. In the Czech Republic and Slovakia the name is often spelled Ladislav.
Branimir is a Slavic male given name. It is a combination of the (Slavic) verb braniti and the noun mir, and hence means "the one who defends the world/peace". It is especially common in Serbia, Slovenia, Croatia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Bulgaria, Russia, Ukraine, the Czech Republic, Slovakia, and Poland. The female version is Branimira and Branimirka. The Polish version is Bronimir.
Nikola is a given name which, like Nicholas, is a version of the Greek Nikolaos (Νικόλαος). It is common as a masculine given name in the South Slavic countries, while in West Slavic countries it is primarily found as a feminine given name. There is a wide variety of male diminutives of the name, examples including: Niko, Nikolica, Nidžo, Nikolče, Nikša, Nikica, Nikulitsa, Nino, Kole, Kolyo, Kolyu.
Ivan is a Russian-Slavic male given name, connected with the variant of the Greek name Iōánnēs from Hebrew יוֹחָנָן Yôḥānnān meaning 'God is gracious'. It is worldwide associated with Russia and its culture and is very popular in that country. The most popular name bearer of the name is the Russian knyaz and tsar Ivan the Fearsome.
Radoslav is a common Slavic masculine given name, derived from rad- and slava, both very common in Slavic dithematic names. It roughly means "eager glory". It is known since the Middle Ages. The earliest known Radoslav was a 9th-century Serbian ruler. It may refer to:
Vesna is a Slavic female name derived from the name of Vesna, an ancient Slavic goddess of spring. It means "spring" in some Slavic languages. It is in use in Croatia, North Macedonia, Serbia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Montenegro and Slovenia. It is also given in Russia, Ukraine, Bulgaria, the Czech Republic, and Slovakia.
Mladen is a Slavic masculine given name, derived from the Slavic root mlad, meaning "young". It is present in Bulgarian, Serbian, and Croatian society since the Middle Ages. It may refer to:
Mirjana is a Slavic feminine given name meaning ′mir′. The name is widespread throughout Slovenia, Croatia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Montenegro and Serbia. Mirjana is possibly a form of Miriam and Maria.
Lubomir, Lyubomir, Lyubomyr, Lubomír, Ľubomír, or Ljubomir is a Slavic given name meaning lub (love) and mir. Feminine forms are: Lubomira and Ljubica.
Boyan is a Slavic male given name. The short form of the name Boyan used in Bulgaria is Bobi or Bobby. Its female equivalent is Boyana.
Damir is a common male given name in South Slavic languages, and occasionally in Central Asia and Turkic regions of Russia. It is of Slavic origin, with da meaning "give"/"take", and mir, meaning "peace". It can also be a variation of a Turkish name "Demir", which means "iron". DAMIR is also an acronym for "Да здравствует мировая революция", meaning "Long live the world revolution".
Vitomir – is an old given name of Slavic origin.
Milomir is a South Slavic masculine given name, a Slavic name derived from milo "love, to like" and mir "peace, prestige, world". It may refer to:
Borislav or Boryslav is a Slavic male given name.
Stanislav or Stanislaus is a very old given name of Slavic origin, meaning someone who achieves glory or fame. It is common in the Slavic countries of Central and South Eastern Europe. The name has spread to many non-Slavic languages as well, such as French (Stanislas), German, and others.
Miroslav is a Slavic masculine name meaning 'one who celebrates peace, one who celebrates the world'.
Radomir is a Slavic origin given name derived from elements: rad "care, joy, love" and mir "peace, world, fame". Feminine form: Radomira. Nicknames: Radek, Radko, Mirek, Mirko, Radka (f), Mirka (f). The usual nickname derived from Radomir is Rasha. The name is very popular in Bulgaria and Serbia
Ilija is a South Slavic male given name, cognate of Ilya/Elijah.