Welsh Submitted Place Names
Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
(Settlement) English, Yoruba, Scots, Occitan, Malay, Swahili, Irish, Indonesian, Welsh, Shona
Means "city of love", "city of devotion" from Persian عشقآباد (ešq-âbâd)
, a combination of Persian عشق ('ešq)
meaning "love" and آباد (âbâd)
"city". This is the name of the capital city of Turkmenistan
A village in northwest Wales. The name means 'Gelert's grave', from Welsh bedd
, 'grave' & Gelert
, whose identity is a subject of debate.... [more]
A village in rural North-West Wales. The element betws
, in Welsh means 'prayer house'. The y
is the definite article 'the'. The final element coed
means 'trees'. This gives a full name meaning 'prayer house in the forest'... [more]
The name of a small river on Anglesey, an island off the north-west coast of Wales. It is probably a Welsh form of Brigantia
The capital city of Wales. Cardiff derives from the city's Welsh name Caerdydd
, which in turn was derived from the city's Old Welsh name Caerdyf
(In Welsh f
(v) is often mutated to dd
The name of a river in Wales, possibly meaning "second river" from Welsh ail
"a second, another" and the river name suffix wy
(Country) Welsh (Archaic)
Gwalia is an archaic Welsh name for "Wales". It derives from the Medieval Latin Wallia
, which in turn is a Latinisation of the English 'Wales'. Although never as widely used as Cymru, Gwalia was once popular as a poetic name for the country.... [more]
(Settlement) English, Welsh
A port city in western England on the mouth of the River Mersey. Uncertain origin. Possibly derived from Cumbric words equivalent to the Welsh leidiau
, meaning 'mud' and pwll
, meaning 'pool', or else the Old English formation *Liferpōl
, 'thick, muddy pool'.
A village in North Wales. The first element is Welsh llan
, 'parish, church of-'. The second is a corruption of Peris
, a 6th century Welsh saint.
This is the name of a town in Northern Wales.
A town in South-East Wales. Its name derives from the Old Welsh tref
, which means 'town' or traditionally 'farm, estate', and degewr
, which meant 'ten acres'.