How popular is the baby name Lujain 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 Lujain.

The graph will take a few moments to load. (Don't worry, it shouldn't take 9 months!) If it's taking too long, try reloading the page.


Popularity of the Baby Name Lujain


Posts that Mention the Name Lujain

Popular baby names in Gibraltar, 2021

gibraltar

Gibraltar — the small British Overseas Territory located at the southern tip of the Iberian Peninsula — shares a border with only Spain.

In 2021, Gibraltar welcomed 417 babies: 197 baby girls and 220 baby boys.

What were the most popular names among these babies? Sophia/Sofia and Kai.

Here are Gibraltar’s top 5+ girl names and top 5+ boy names of 2021:

Girl Names

  1. Sophia, 5 baby girls (plus two more named Sofia)
  2. Ava, 5 (plus one more named Ava-Winter)
  3. Chloe, 5 (plus one more named Khloe)
  4. Isabella, 5
  5. Maya, 5
  6. Olivia, 4
  7. Anna, 3 (plus one more named Ana)
  8. Hannah, 3 (plus one more named Hanna)

Boy Names

  1. Kai, 6 baby boys (plus one more named Kai-Sean)
  2. Max, 5 (plus one more named Maximilian)
  3. Daniel, 4 (6-way tie)
  4. Hugo, 4 (6-way tie)
  5. Jack, 4 (6-way tie)
  6. Lucas, 4 (6-way tie)
  7. Noah, 4 (6-way tie)
  8. Oliver, 4 (6-way tie)

And here are a few of the unique baby names bestowed just once in Gibraltar in 2021:

  • Arlo, Haroun, Kostas, Layden, Niv (boy names)
  • Bonina, Lujain, Magny, Migle, Mystra (girl names)

In 2020, the top names in Gibraltar were Ana and Thomas.

Source: Kai and Sophia most popular baby names of 2021 on the Rock

Inconspicuous anagram baby names: Blake/Kaleb, Hale/Leah

letters

I recently updated my old anagram baby names post to make it much more comprehensive. As I worked on it, though, I noticed that many of those sets of names had obvious similarities, such as the same first letters and/or the same rhythm.

So I thought I’d make a second, shorter list of anagram names that were less conspicuously similar. Specifically, I wanted the second list to feature sets of names with different first letters and different numbers of syllables.

And that’s what you’ll find below — pairs of anagram names that are relatively distinct from one another. So much so that, at first glance (or listen), some might not even strike you as being anagrammatic at all. :)

Click on any name to check out its popularity graph…

Most of the names above have a clear number of syllables, but a few do not. (I categorized them according to my own interpretation/accent.) So, if you’re interested in using any of these pairings, just remember to test the names out loud first!

Which of the pairs above do you like best?