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Boy Names Ending with -worth
Worth ending baby names and what they mean, with 10 results. -worth names are used more often as masculine names. These boy names were at the peak of their popularity in the 1910s (adoption of 0.04%), but now, names like Ellsworth has become less in vogue. Unsworth (top 17%) and Hainsworth (19%) are popular -worth last names.
Ainsworth - WorthAinsworth, var. Answorth
Root fr. Old English language. "Ann's estate." Ainsworth (cf. Aldworth, Allensworth) is a common -orth suffix last name.Atworth
Stems fr. Old English language. "At the farmstead." Atworth is a rarely occurring first name.Bosworth
From Middle English language. "Fenced farm near the woods." Bosworth is rare as a baby name.Ellsworth▼, var. Elsworth
Based on Old English element. "Elli's estate." Ellsworth has faded in popularity as a children's name circa the 1910s.Langworth
Based on Old English. "Long paddock." Outside Top 2000.Wadsworth, var. Waddsworth
Based on Old English language. "Village near the ford." Unique, with the -rth suffix for Wadsworth, Waddsworth, like Wentworth, Woolworth.Walworth
Root fr. Old English word. "Walled farm." Walworth, like the similar-sounding Woolworth, exists more usually as a last name.Wentworth
Based on Old English element. "Pale man's settlement." Wentworth is an uncommon men's name, registering often (upper 3%) as a surname.Woolworth
Stems fr. Old English language. "Wool farm." Uncommon. Woolworth (cf. Wentworth, Wadsworth) ends with -orth. See also Walworth.Worth
Derivative of Old English word. "Fenced farm." Less common today. Worth was last found in the 1950s in the Top 2000.