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Benjamin Kind in the US

  1. #12,769,433 Benjamin Kimes
  2. #12,769,434 Benjamin Kimmet
  3. #12,769,435 Benjamin Kincannon
  4. #12,769,436 Benjamin Kinch
  5. #12,769,437 Benjamin Kind
  6. #12,769,438 Benjamin Kinde
  7. #12,769,439 Benjamin Kindell
  8. #12,769,440 Benjamin Kindreich
  9. #12,769,441 Benjamin Kindschy
people in the U.S. have this name View Benjamin Kind on WhitePages Raquote

Meaning & Origins

Biblical name, borne by the youngest of the twelve sons of Jacob. His mother Rachel died in giving birth to him, and in her last moments she named him Benoni, meaning ‘son of my sorrow’. His father, however, did not wish him to bear such an ill-omened name, and renamed him Benyamin (Genesis 35:16–18; 42:4). This means either ‘son of the right hand’ or more likely ‘son of the south’ (Hebrew yamin can also mean ‘south’), since Benjamin was the only child of Jacob born in Canaan and not in Mesopotamia to the north. Another tradition is that the second element of the name is a variant of the Hebrew plural noun yamim, which means ‘days’ but is used idiomatically to mean ‘year’ or ‘years’. The name would then mean ‘son of (my) old age’ and refer to the fact that Benjamin was Jacob's youngest child. In the Middle Ages the name was often given to sons whose mothers had died in childbirth. Today it has no such unfortunate associations and it grew enormously in popularity following the release of the film The Graduate (1967), in which Dustin Hoffman played the role of Benjamin Braddock. It is used in Scotland as an Anglicized form of Gaelic Beathan.
160th in the U.S.
German and Jewish (Ashkenazic): from Middle High German kint, German Kind ‘child’, hence a nickname for someone with a childish or naive disposition, or an epithet used to distinguish between a father and his son. In some cases it may be a short form of any of various names ending in -kind, a patronymic ending of Jewish surnames.
17,447th in the U.S.

Nicknames & variations

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