80 Pagan and Wiccan Names for Girls and Goddesses
Pagan and Wiccan girl names are witchy, magical, and inspired by nature. Choose a spiritual name for your little girl.
Updated September 1, 2022
Wiccan and Pagan baby names bring a witchy vibe. The choices are plentiful from crystal-inspired monikers to names based on Pagan gods of the forest or the ocean. Some Pagan girl names will have charmed vibes, while others are spiritual or symbolic.
If you are expecting a baby girl, there are many Pagan names to choose from. Whether they convey spirits, seasons, plants, or landforms, Pagan and Wicca-inspired baby names bring a mystical, magical feeling that will bring you and your little one closer to the magic of nature.
Pagan and Wiccan Baby Girl Names and Meanings
- Adonia - The female equivalent of the name Adonis, Greek god. Means “extremely good looking.”
- Aether - Name of a Greek primordial deity. Aether means “upper regions of the air beyond the sky.”
- Aine - Irish for “radiance.”
- Albus - A witchy name inspired by Hogwarts headmaster Albus Dumbledore. Latin for “white.”
- Akasha - Indian for “spiritual essence.”
- Amaya - Arabic for “night rain.”
- Amber - Latin for “jewel.” After the healing calming gemstone. Many believe it absorbs negative energy.
- Amethyst - Greek for “intoxicate.” A crystal gemstone with healing properties for dreams, love, courage, and happiness.
- Aradia - After the Tuscan moon divinity.
- Astral - Latin for “star” or “starlike.”
- Athena - After the Greek goddess of wisdom, handicraft, and warfare.
- Aura - Latin for “breath, wind.”
- Aures - Welsh for “gold.”
- Aurora - Latin for “dawn.”
- Autumn - After the season.
- Branwen. - Welsh for “beautiful.”
- Brigitte - French for “strength.”
- Calliope - Latin for “heavenly.”
- Celeste - Latin for “heavenly.”
- Ceridwen - Welsh white witch or goddess of poetry, inspiration, and the cauldron of transfiguration.
- Daisy - A floral name. Old English for “day’s eye.”
- Demeter - Greek, after the goddess of the harvest.
- Echo - After the Greek mythology nymph Echo, who loved Narcissus. Latin and Greek, for “reflected sound.”
- Emerald - English for “green gemstone.” Healing properties include enhanced clarity and memory; this stone represents love and romance.
- Fay (Fae) - French name meaning “fairy.”
- Fiona - Scottish for “fair.”
- Forest - French meaning “woodsman” or “woods.”
- Freya - Norse meaning “lady.”
- Gaia - After the ancestral or parthenogenic mother of life in Greek mythology, this name means “earth.”
- Galilahi - Native American Cherokee for “mother.”
- Gawain - Welsh name meaning “White Hawk.”
- Glinda - Welsh for “fair” or “good.”
- Grian - After the Gaelic sun goddess.
- Herne - English for “mythical hunter.”
- Iris - Greek meaning “rainbow,” after the goddess who sent messages across the rainbow bridge.
- Isaura - Greek for “gentle breeze.”
- Jade - British for “precious stone.” Healing “dream stone” thought to provide courage, as well as physical, spiritual, or mental strength.
- Kaida - Japanese for “little dragon.”
- Kali - Sanskrit for “The Divine Mother” or “the black one.”
- Larissa - Greek for “sea nymph.”
- Leigh - English for “meadow” or “delicate.”
- Liadan - Gaelic for “grey lady.”
- Litha - Celtic after the summer solstice or midsummer festival.
- Luna - After the moon goddess in Roman mythology, this name is Latin for “moon.”
- Lysander - Greek for “liberator.”
- Mabon - Welsh for “divine son.”
- Maeve - Irish for “intoxicating effect on others.”
- Mage - English meaning “wielder of magic.”
- Mantra - Hindu for “hymns” or “holy chants.”
- Medea - Greek for “cunning,” after the sorceress and princess in mythology.
- Moon - This Korean name can mean “listen,” “writing,” or be a symbol of the moon itself.
- Morgana - French for “a circle in the sea.”
- Nimue - Welsh, after the ruler of Avalon in Lady of the Lake, the Arthurian legend.
- Nymph - Greek for “young woman,” “bridge,” or “young wife.”
- Opal - After the rainbow gemstone that is the birthstone of October. Sanskrit for “jewel.”
- Ostara - Anglo-Saxon and Germanic, after the goddess of spring.
- Persephone - Greek for “bringer of death,” after Zeus and Demeter’s daughter in Greek Mythology.
- Raven - English for “blackbird,” “dark-haired,” or "wise.”
- Rhea - Greek for “flowing” after Titan Rhea, the mother of Olympian gods and goddesses, who helped with childbirth.
- Rhiannon - Welsh for “great queen” or “goddess.”
- River - British for “a flowing body of water.”
- Rose - German for “famous flower.”
- Rosemary - Latin for “dew of the sea.” A popular Pagan protection herb.
- Rowan (or Rowena) - Irish for “red-haired.”
- Ruby - Latin for “red precious stone.” A protective stone in Paganism that brings wealth, power, and joy.
- Rune - Gender-neutral German name meaning “secret.”
- Sabrina - Celtic name meaning “legendary princess.” or “from Cyprus.”
- Saffron - English for “yellow flower.” This type of crocus, blooms in the fall, and is part of Minoan mythology.
- Sage - English for “wise,” “safe,” or “healthy.”
- Solana/Soleil - French for “sun.”
- Solstice - French for “when the sun stands still.” Solstices in summer and winter include festival celebrations in Wiccan culture.
- Skye - Scottish/Old Norse for “island of clouds.”
- Sun - Korean meaning “goodness.”
- Tablita - Native American name meaning “crown.”
- Thalia - Greek name meaning “to blossom.”
- Topaz - Latin for “golden gem.” Protective against disease, intrigue, or envy.
- Vesta - After the Greek divinity of home and family.
- Winona - Latin for “pure.” After the goddess of family.
- Willow - Old English for “willow tree.” A sacred tree of Wicca and witchcraft.
- Wolf - Native American/Irish name, after the animal. Symbol of strength, teamwork, and cleverness in Paganism.
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