How popular is the baby name Lucy in the United States right now? How popular was it historically? Find out using the graph below! Plus, check out all the blog posts that mention the name Lucy.

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Popularity of the Baby Name Lucy


Posts that Mention the Name Lucy

Popular Baby Names in Western Australia, 2019

According to Western Australia’s Registry of Births, Deaths and Marriages, the most popular baby names in Western Australia in 2019 were Olivia and Jack.

Here are WA’s top 10 girl names and top 10 boy names of 2019:

Girl Names

  1. Olivia, 190 baby girls
  2. Isla, 186
  3. Charlotte, 175
  4. Ava, 171
  5. Amelia, 160
  6. Grace, 146
  7. Mia, 143
  8. Harper, 137
  9. Ella, 124
  10. Lucy, 118

Boy Names

  1. Jack, 228 baby boys
  2. Noah, 218
  3. Oliver, 209
  4. Lucas, 181
  5. Leo, 160
  6. James, 156
  7. William, 149
  8. Thomas, 148
  9. Mason, 143
  10. Charlie, 137

In the girls’ top 10, Ella and Lucy replace Chloe, Willow and Zoe. (Lucy rose to 10th all the way from 21st.) In the boys’ top 10, Mason replaces Ethan and Logan.

The girls’ top 50 includes Poppy, Bonnie, and Eloise; the boys’ top 50 includes Harvey, Kai, and Jasper.

Finally, in 2018, the top names were Ava/Charlotte and Oliver.

Sources: Olivia and Jack top the list as WA’s most popular baby names revealed, Popular Baby Names – DOJ – Govt of Western Australia

Top Dog and Cat Names in Winnipeg, 2019

dog and cat, grass

According to the government of Winnipeg, the most popular dog and cat names in the city in 2019 were Bella and Luna.

Here are the top 10 dog names:

  1. Bella
  2. Charlie
  3. Molly
  4. Bailey
  5. Max
  6. Daisy
  7. Buddy
  8. Lucy
  9. Maggie
  10. Sadie

And here are the top 10 cat names:

  1. Luna
  2. Charlie
  3. Shadow
  4. Smokey
  5. Max
  6. Bella
  7. Molly
  8. Lucy
  9. Kitty
  10. Buddy

I’ve also posted the top pet names for places like San Diego (2016), Toronto (2015), and Lancaster County (2014), if you want to see more popular dog and cat names.

Source: The most popular cat and dog names in Winnipeg in 2019

Popular Baby Names in Tasmania, 2019

According to the Tasmanian Government, the most popular baby names in Tasmania in 2019 were Willow and Oliver.

Here are Tasmania’s top 10 girl names and top 10 boy names of 2019:

Girl Names

  1. Willow, 53 baby girls
  2. Charlotte, 44 baby girls
  3. Ava, 33 baby girls
  4. Amelia
  5. Evie
  6. Harper
  7. Ivy
  8. Lucy
  9. Ruby
  10. Isla

Boy Names

  1. Oliver, 62 baby boys
  2. George, 41 baby boys
  3. Charlie, 40 baby boys
  4. Leo
  5. Henry
  6. Noah
  7. Jack
  8. Archie
  9. Theodore
  10. Harrison

In the girls’ top 10, Harper, Ivy, and Lucy replace Matilda, Olivia, and Grace. In fact, it’s interesting to contrast Matilda (which dropped all the way from 2nd to somewhere outside the top 10) to Willow (which jumped from 8th all the way to 1st).

In the boys’ top 10, George, Charlie, Archie, Theodore, and Harrison replace William, Mason, Hudson, Hunter, and James.

In 2018, the top two names in Tasmania were Charlotte and Oliver.

Sources: Tasmanian Top Baby Names, Tasmania’s top baby names for 2019 revealed

Name Quotes 81: Anne, Wendy, Charlie

It’s a new month — time for a new batch of name-related quotations!

From a write-up about Ryan Reynolds’ appearance on the Today show in mid-December:

After Hoda asked how he and Blake came up with the name of their third (a clever way to get the actor to publicly confirm what the name actually is), Reynolds quipped, “We haven’t yet! We’re gonna be original, and all the letters in her name are silent.” […] He continued, “I want to give her something to push against in life.”

From an article about the science of baby name trends (thank you, Uly!):

You can even see how the zeitgeist of the age affected American’s [sic] desire for novelty. As Matthew W. Hahn and Alexander Bentley found, the incidence of new, unusual names rose in the 20s, peaked around 1930, but then plummeted in the 40s and 50s. Then it shot up again in the 60s, before reversing and plummeting again in the late 70s. Why? If you wanted to engage in some armchair zeitgeist analysis, you could argue that this makes a crude sort of cultural sense: The “roaring 20s” and the 60s were both periods when significant subsets of the population treasured creative, rule-breaking behavior; the 50s and early 80s weren’t.

From an article announcing the cancellation of a TV series with a name-referencing title:

The Netflix and CBC drama Anne With an E, adapted from Lucy Maud Montgomery’s beloved Anne of Green Gables, has been cancelled after three seasons.

From an article about the weirdly common celebrity baby name Charlie Wolf:

Celebrity moms and dads are going wild for the animal-inspired baby name Charlie Wolf.

Zooey Deschanel and her estranged husband, Jacob Pechenik, kicked off the trendy moniker when they welcomed their baby boy in 2017.

[…]

Lauren Conrad and William Tell welcomed their second little one in October 2019 — and named him Charlie Wolf as well.

[…]

The following month, another Charlie Wolf arrived — or rather, Charles Wolfe.

(The third one was born to former Bachelor in Paradise contestants Evan Bass and Carly Waddell.)

From an article and a blog post about the naming of Wendy’s:

When it came to deciding what to call the chain, [Dave Thomas] tried out the names of all five of his children before he settled on the nickname for his daughter, Melinda, which was Wendy.

Before my dad left us [in 2002], we had a long conversation about him naming the restaurant Wendy’s. It was the first time we’d ever had this conversation. He said, “You know what? I’m sorry.” I asked him what he meant. He explained, “I should’ve just named it after myself, because it put a lot of pressure on you.”

From an article about the “-Mae” trend in Australia:

Marlie-Mae, Gracie-Mae, Mila-Mae… you may have noticed the trend.

Aussie celebs are giving their baby girls hyphenated names with a sweet, old-fashioned sound. The Bachelor’s Matty J and Laura Byrne went for Marlie-Mae, Bachelor In Paradise’s Simone Ormesher and partner Matt Thorne chose Gracie-Mae, while Married at First Sight’s Davina Rankin and boyfriend Jaxon Manuel decided on Mila-Mae.

[…]

Although these names might sound American – think Elly May Clampett from The Beverly Hillbillies – this is actually a huge British trend that seems to be just taking off in Australia.

For more name-related quotes, check out the name quotes category.