How popular is the baby name Yazan 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 Yazan.

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Popularity of the Baby Name Yazan

Posts that Mention the Name Yazan

Inconspicuous Anagram Baby Names

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?

Popular Baby Names in Czech Republic, 2016

According to data from the Ministry of the Interior of the Czech Republic, the most popular baby names in the country in 2016 were Eliška and Jakub.

Here are the Czech Republic’s top 10 girl names and top 10 boy names of 2016:

Girl Names
1. Eliška, 2,219 baby girls
2. Tereza, 1,915
3. Anna, 1,765
4. Adéla, 1,530
5. Natálie, 1,382
6. Ema, 1,274
7. Viktorie, 1,246
8. Sofie, 1,238
9. Karolína, 1,187
10. Kristýna, 1,017

Boy Names
1. Jakub, 2,756 baby boys
2. Jan, 2,426
3. Adam, 2,020
4. Tomáš, 1,843
5. Matyáš, 1,727
6. Filip, 1,607
7. Ondřej, 1,575
8. Vojtěch, 1,569
9. Matěj, 1,553
10. David, 1,532

I forgot to post the 2015 rankings, but here are the 2014 rankings — the top two names (Eliška and Jakub) were the same.

Some of the names used just once last year include: Arslen, Bivoj, Cirilla, Dalibor Jan, Elayo, Fedderick, Győző, Horst, Inari, Janko, Kvído, Leen, Mio, Nemanja, Oktavián, Pankrác, Quido Adam, Rostislava, Sagvan, Torian, Ute, Velen Vítek, Wendelin, Xenie, Yazan, and Žasmina. (This is a mix of both boy and girl names.)

Győző means “conqueror” in Hungarian. It’s basically the Hungarian equivalent of Victor.

Source: Četnost jmen a příjmení (via Maybe it is Daijirō (aka Maks))