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Rebecca Mansell in the US

  1. #2,234,375 Rebecca Lucia
  2. #2,234,376 Rebecca Luckey
  3. #2,234,377 Rebecca Lykins
  4. #2,234,378 Rebecca Manchester
  5. #2,234,379 Rebecca Mansell
  6. #2,234,380 Rebecca Manzanares
  7. #2,234,381 Rebecca Marble
  8. #2,234,382 Rebecca Marcotte
  9. #2,234,383 Rebecca Mattes
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Meaning & Origins

Biblical name, from the Latin form of the Hebrew name Rebekah, borne by the wife of Isaac, who was the mother of Esau and Jacob (Genesis 24–27). The Hebrew root occurs in the Bible only in the vocabulary word marbek ‘cattle stall’, and its connection with the name is doubtful. In any case, Rebecca was Aramean, and the name probably has a source in Aramaic. It has always been common as a Jewish name; in England and elsewhere it began to be used also by Christians from the 14th century onwards and especially at the time of the Reformation, when Old Testament names became popular. It was very common among the Puritans in the 17th century, and has enjoyed a tremendous vogue in England since the latter part of the 20th century, among people of many different creeds. In Scotland this is found as an Anglicized form of Beathag.
64th in the U.S.
English (chiefly West Midlands): 1. (of Norman origin): habitational or regional name from Old French mansel ‘inhabitant of Le Mans or the surrounding area of Maine’. The place was originally named in Latin (ad) Ceromannos, from the name of the Gaulish tribe living there, the Ceromanni. The name was reduced to Celmans and then became Le Mans as a result of the mistaken identification of the first syllable with the Old French demonstrative adjective. 2. status name for a particular type of feudal tenant, Anglo-Norman French mansel, one who occupied a manse (Late Latin mansa ‘dwelling’), a measure of land sufficient to support one family. 3. some early examples, such as Thomas filius Manselli (Northumbria 1256), point to derivation from a personal name, perhaps the Germanic derivative of Mann 2 Latinized as Manzellinus.
8,736th in the U.S.

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