Toke is a given name, commonly used for males in Scandinaviaand either gender in Finland. The name may refer to:
Astrid is a feminine given name of Scandinavian origin, a modern form of the name Ástríðr. Derived from the Old Norse Ássfriðr, a compound name composed of the elements áss and fríðr.
Ringsted is a city located centrally in the Danish island of Zealand. It is the seat of a municipality of the same name.
Holst and von Holst are surnames. In Denmark and Norway they are of Medieval origin, meaning Holsatian. They may refer to:
Lasse is a common masculine given name in Nordic countries. It is also often a nickname for people named Lars or Lauri.
Michaela is a female given name. It is a female form of the Hebrew name Michael (מִיכָאֵל), which means "Who is like God".
Ragnar is a masculine Germanic given name, composed of the Old Norse elements ragin- "counsel" and hari- "army".
Kjell is a Scandinavian male given name. In Denmark, the cognate is Kjeld or Keld. The name comes from the Old Norse word kętill, which means "kettle" and probably also "helmet" or perhaps "cauldron". Examples of old spellings or forms are Ketill, Kjætil and Ketil. An equally likely meaning is a source, a hope that the boy will get ample resources to draw upon later in life.
Poulsen is a Danish patronymic surname meaning "son of Poul". The form Paulsen is a less common cognate.
Leif is a male given name of Scandinavian origin. It is derived from the Old Norse name Leifr, meaning "heir", "descendant".
Toni, Toñi or Tóni is a unisex given name.
Matti is a given name, originated from the Hebrew Mattityahu, meaning "gift of God". It is a popular Finnish version of Matthew or Matthias. Matti (מתי) is also a short for the Yiddish Mattisyahu. It may refer to:
Linnéa is a female given name of Swedish origin.
Bruun is a surname of North Germanic origin. The meaning is brown. In Denmark, the name is known to have been in use since the 13th century in the form Bruun. Other spelling variants are Bruhn and Brun. Today, c. 0.1% of the population carries Bruun as their surname or middle name. The name is also in use in Norway, the Faroe Islands and the other Nordic countries.
The name Kai or Cai has various origins and meanings in different cultures:
Annika is a feminine given name. It is the Swedish pet form of Anna, similar to Anneke in the Netherlands. It is also common in Germany, Finland and Estonia, gaining popularity after 1969 from the character of that name in the Pippi Longstocking TV series and film.
Andrew is the English form of a given name common in many countries. In the 1990s, it was among the top ten most popular names given to boys in English-speaking countries. "Andrew" is frequently shortened to "Andy" or "Drew". The word is derived from the Greek: Ἀνδρέας, Andreas, itself related to Ancient Greek: ἀνήρ/ἀνδρός aner/andros, "man", thus meaning "manly" and, as consequence, "brave", "strong", "courageous", and "warrior". In the King James Bible, the Greek "Ἀνδρέας" is translated as Andrew.
Ronja is a feminine given name in use largely in Scandinavian countries. It was invented by the Swedish author Astrid Lindgren for her 1981 children's book Ronja Rövardotter. In the English translation of the book the name was translated as Ronia. It may also be translated as Ronya.
Reagan is a given name. Notable people with the name include:
Matias is a form of the given name Matthew. In German-speaking Europe it is most often written as Matthias. Matías is the Spanish version of Matthias. It appears in this form in Norway, Sweden, Denmark and Finland. Alternate spellings are: Mathias, Mattias, Mattis, Mats and Matti. Matias was the same day by the Finnish-Swedish name day calendar until 1989, when it was replaced by Mattias forms and Mats. In Finland, by the end of 2009 the name has been given to about 73,160 people. In the form of Mattias to 3,683 people, in the form of Matthias to little more than 440, and in the form of Mathias a little less than 3,000.
Kasper is a masculine given name which may refer to: