Controversially

Fashion for "strange" names, or a way to stand out at all costs?

Fashion for "strange" names, or a way to stand out at all costs?


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Every once in a while the social list of "strange names" is refreshed on social networks. It always evokes emotions. It can be longer or shorter and look like this:

Girls: strange names:

  1. Sindi
  2. Abdonia
  3. Adonia
  4. Carmel
  5. Lilita
  6. Safira
  7. Zuzannna (!)
  8. paloma
  9. Nawojka
  10. ant
  11. Mercedes
  12. Lotta
  13. leu
  14. Wiwina
  15. van
  16. Kiara
  17. Blackberry
  18. Berenice
  19. Idalia
  20. Eudoxia
  21. Vegetable
  22. Guantanamera
  23. Inetta
  24. Thumbelina
  25. Bwerenike
  26. Eunice
  27. Idalia
  28. Jesica
  29. Viorika

Boys: strange names:

  1. giraffe
  2. Ziemomysł
  3. Wolfgang
  4. Toro
  5. Torkill
  6. thornton
  7. Silas
  8. tito
  9. Simeon
  10. Rodion
  11. Odo
  12. Noam
  13. Senior
  14. Napoleon
  15. Sascha
  16. spencer
  17. Łuksza
  18. Ramunas
  19. lutomierz
  20. Lucjan
  21. Jolanta
  22. Filemon
  23. bobby
  24. Daromin
  25. Arnoldo
  26. Arnie
  27. Myszon
  28. MIL
  29. Lavente
  30. Jano
  31. Beelzebub
  32. Zoe
  33. Pafnucy
  34. Sulisław
  35. Wilczan
  36. Wojnar
  37. Saturnin
  38. Qentin
  39. Odo

source

After the "set of strange names" is published, the discussion usually begins. Very often carried out in a light tone, misunderstanding why so many people by the surprising selection of names "hurts children". Is this really the case? Does the original name always cause problems for children?

One of the commenting people put it interestingly: "when I hear the strange name of a child, I already know everything about his parents."

Or maybe it would be worth looking at the subject a little broader?

Isn't it so that many names that were once considered "original" are not surprising today, after all, one can mention here: Klaudia, Sandra, Julia. Today they sound actually "familiar" to us, but several dozen years ago they were often considered "pretentious". However, someone paved the way and names "settled" in Polish reality. Today, most people consider them "normal", "ordinary."

However, is there a limit that you cannot go beyond? Who and on what basis would judge which name is too "original"?

The fact is, as evidenced by the published name registers every year, that international names come. Increasingly, parents are choosing names that are popular in the European Union and abroad. The possibility of giving such names exists since 2015. However, every parent must remember that there is a rule that says the name should not be diminutive, funny or offensive. Parents who have doubts about the choice of name can consult with the head of any Registry Office. The head of the Civil Registry Office is obliged to determine whether the name proposed by the parents meets the requirements provided for by law. A child can be given a maximum of two names.