Vauquelin (French): Derived from Ancient Germanic name Walchelin, from root walha (foreign).
Vecheslav (Slavic): “More glory,” from roots veche and slava. The familiar modern form is the Czech and Slovak Václav. Other forms are Wenceslas (Latinized), Vyacheslav (Russian and Ukrainian), Wacław and Więcesław (Polish), Ventseslav (Bulgarian), Venseslao (Italian), Venseslás (Spanish), Vencel (Hungarian), Wenzel (German), and Veaceslav (Romanian).
Velam (Swedish): Form of William, derived from Ancient Germanic name Willahelm. Its roots are wil (desire, will) and helm (protection, helmet).
Velasco (Spanish): Possibly “crow,” from a Basque word. The modern form is Vasco, a Spanish adjective meaning “Basque.”
Velimir (Slavic): “Great peace” and “great world,” from roots veli and miru. This name is still used in modern Serbian and Croatian.
Venerio (Italian): Derived from Venus (sexual desire, love).
Vesike (Baltic, Livonian): “Water,” from Livonian root •vesi.
Vigmund (Swedish): Derived from Old Norse name Vígmundr, from roots víg (battle, fight) and mund (protection).
Vimund (Swedish): Derived from Ancient Scandinavian name Vímundr, with roots vé (home, sanctuary, temple) and mund (protection, hand).
Vitomir (Slavic): “Master of peace” and “master of the world,” from roots vit (lord, master) and miru. This name is still used in modern Slovenina, Serbian, and Croatian.
Volknand (German): “Brave people,” from Ancient Germanic roots folk (people) and nand (brave, daring).
Vratislav (Slavic): “To return glory,” from roots vratiti and slava. This name is still used in modern Czech and Slovak.
Valata (Baltic, Livonian): Of widely-disputed, uncertain etymology.
Värun (Swedish): Derived from Ancient Scandinavian name Vírún, from roots vé (temple, home, sanctuary) and rún (secret).
Vasara (Baltic, Livonian): Possibly derived from the Latvian word for “summer,” or the Finnish word for “hammer.”
Verdiana (Italian): Feminine form of Latin name Viridianus, derived from root viridis (green).
Verildis (Dutch): Derived from Ancient Germanic name Farahild, from Langobardic root fara (family, kind, line) or Gothic faran (to travel), and Old Norse hildr (battle).
Viçenta (Portuguese), Vicenta (Catalan): “To conquer,” from Latin root vincere.