My English Word Bank Dictionary

Page 2 – Lessons, weather, months, days, seasons. Page 3 – The body, family, occupations, stationery. Page 4 – Colours, shapes, numbers, time, place prepositions. Page 5 – World map, continents. Page 6 – HK map, in the city, festivals. Page 7 – Emotions, transport, sports. Page 8 – Fruit, meat, vegetables, Page 9 – Drinks, dairy, other food. Page 10 – Animals. Page 11 – Clothing, homophones. Page 12 - Homophones, parts of speech. Page 13 – 500 common words. Page 14 – Capitalisation, comma rules, useful songs. Page 15 - Adverbs. Page 16 - Verb table. Page 17 – Verb table, antonyms. Page 18 – Antonyms, prefixes. Page 19 – Suffixes, synonyms.

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Dictionary:
Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page 20-21 22-23 24-25 26-27 28-29 30-31 32-33 34-35 36 37 39-39 40-41 42-43 44-45 46-47 48-49 50-51 52-53 54-55 56-57 58 -A -B -C -D -E -F -G -H –I -J –K -L -M -N -O -P – Q,R –S –T – U,V,W – X,Y,Z

2

About me

My English name is ______________, I live in ___________. My school is ______________ __________________________ and my birthday is on ________________________.

My Lessons at School

Types of Weather

The Months and Days
January May September February June October March July November April August December

Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday

Seasons
Spring Summer Autumn Winter

Saturday Sunday

The Body
chest hair eyelashes eyebrows cheeks eyes ears chin lips tongue wrists thighs legs ankles stomach

head shoulders elbows arms hands fingers hips feet toes

Family
Mother Father

3

Occupations
Acrobat Accountant Artist

Stationery
pen crayon rubber ruler pencil sharpener paintbrush

4
red green black brown grey

Colours
orange blue white silver yellow purple pink gold

Numbers
zero one two three four five six seven eight nine ten eleven twelve thirteen fourteen fifteen sixteen seventeen eighteen nineteen twenty
thirty, forty, fifty, sixty, seventy, eighty, ninety, one hundred. one thousand, one million.

Ordinal Numbers Shapes
rectangle oval line first second third fifth sixth seventh eighth ninth tenth eleventh twelfth thirteenth fourteenth fifteenth sixteenth seventieth eighteenth nineteenth twentieth twenty-first

Time
one o’clock two o’clock half-past three a quarter past four a quarter to six 1:00 2:00 3:30 4:15 5:45

Place Prepositions
next to below under behind

It is halfpast seven.

on

above

over

in front of

World Map
Continents

Hong Kong areas

5

6

Hong Kong & China

In the City
bank car park book shop

HK Festivals Directions
up down left right forwards Easter Christmas Buddha’s Birthday Chung Yeung Festival Tomb Sweeping Day Dragon Boat Festival backwards through around between Mid-Autumn Festival Mother’s / Father’s Day National / HK SAR Day

Emotions
amused annoyed angry

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Transport
aeroplane bicycle bus

Sports
archery athletics baseball

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Fruit

Meat

Vegetables

Drinks

9

Dairy

Other Food

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Pets

Animals on the Farm

Animals in the Sea/River

Other Animals

Clothing
belt blouse boots

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Homophones
allowed & aloud
be quiet

Words which sound similar, but have different meanings.
[Draw pictures to help you.]

ate & eight

be

& bee & & & & & & & & & & & &

& & & & & & & & & & & & &

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Homophones
& & & & & & & & & & & & & & &

Words which sound similar, but have different meanings.

& & & & & & & & & & & & & & &

Seven Parts of Speech
    noun - A noun is a person, thing or place. e.g. mother, apple, mountain… verb - A verb describes an action or a state of being. e.g. walk, run, jump, be, do, have, think. pronoun - A pronoun replaces a noun, so we don’t have to repeat it. e.g. I, me, she, hers, he, him, it, you, they, them… adjective - An adjective describes something (a noun). e.g. big, cold, blue, silly… (One special type of adjective is an article, a word that introduces a noun and also limits or clarifies it; in English, the indefinite articles are a and an, the definite article is the.) adverb - An adverb says "how," "when," "where," or "how much". e.g. easily, warmly, quickly, mainly, freely, often, unfortunately… preposition - A preposition shows how something is related to another word. It shows the time, space or logical relationship of an object to the rest of the sentence. e.g. above, near, at, by, after, with, from… conjunction - A conjunction joins other words, phrases or sentences. e.g. and, as, because, but, or, since, so, until, and while. interjection - An interjection is a word that expresses emotion. They often start a sentence but it can be contained within a sentence or can stand alone. e.g. oh, wow, ugh, hurray, eh, ah etc...

 

 

500 Common Words I Should Know
a able about above across add after again against ago air all almost along also always am among an and animal another answer any are area around as ask at away back ball base be became because become Beijing been before began begin behind being below best better between big birds black boat body book both box boy bring brought building built but by call came can cannot car carefully carry certain change check children Chinese China circle city class clear close cold colour come common complete contain correct could country course covered cried cut dark day decided deep did didn’t different do does dog don’t door down draw dry during each early earth easy eat end English enough equation even ever every example explain eye face fact fall family far fast father feel feet few field figure filled finally find fine fire first fish five fly follow food for force form found four friends from front full game gave get girl give go good got great green ground group grow had halt hand happened hard has have he head hear heard heat heavy help her here high him himself his hold home Hong Kong horse hot hours house how however hundred I I’ll idea if important in inches include Indian inside into is island it it’s just keep kind king knew know known land language large last late learn leave left less let letter life light like line list listen little live long look low machine made make man many map mark material may me mean measure men might mile minutes miss money more morning most mother mountain move much music must my name near need never new next night no north not note nothing notice noun now number object ocean of off often oh oil old on once one only open or order other our out over own page pair paper part passed pattern people person picture piece place plan plane plant play point power problem produce products pulled put questions quickly ran reached read real red remember rest right river road rock room round rule run said same saw say school scientists sea second see seem seen sentence set several shape she ship short should show shown side since sing sit six size slowly small so some something sometimes song soon sound south space special spell stand stars start state stay step still stood stop story street strong study such sun sure surface system table take talk teacher tell ten than that the their them then there these they thing think this those though thought thousands three through time to today together told too took top toward town travel tree true try turn two under understand

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unit until up upon us use usually verb very voice vowel wait walk want war warm was watch water waves way we week well went were what wheels when where which while white who whole why will wind with without wood word work world would write year yes yet you young your

All students should now be able to spell all of these words. Put a tick ☑ next to the ones you know!

14

Capitals

Comma Rules
Commas are used when there is a list of words in a sentence. e.g. *We will need hammers, nails and a saw. She stopped, cried and ran. *Mr Cherry was a warm, lovely man. *Sam frightened the cat, chased the dog and annoyed his mother. Commas are used to break up longer sentences into smaller parts to make more sense. e.g. *When he saw Monster Island, the captain warned the other sailors on his ship. *She called as loudly as possible, but no-one could hear her. Commas can separate any extra information that is added. The words between the commas could be left out without changing the general meaning of the sentence. e.g. *Paul, our star player, broke his leg at the football match on Saturday. (Paul broke his leg at the football match on Saturday.) *The man, who was wearing a blue hat, walked silently into the room. (The man walked silently into the room.) Commas break up groups of numbers into thousands. e.g. *1,999,999 Commas are used when writing a date. e.g. *February 14th, 1999. Commas are used inside speech marks. e.g. *“We are leaving tomorrow,” said Fred.

Where we use capital letters:  The first word of a sentence.  Names of the days of the week and months of the year.  The pronoun ‘I’.  Names, including initials, of individuals, e.g. Maggie A. Smith.  Titles which come before names, e.g. Mr, Mrs, Dr.  All names of holidays/festivals.  Family relationship names if they come before the name, e.g. Aunt Iris, Grandpa James.  All words in the names of companies or organisations.  Names of languages, e.g. Japanese, French.  Names of any place in a country or the world.  Names of nationalities, e.g. Chinese, British.  Names of religions and Gods.  The first word and all the words in the titles of books, articles, works of art, etc... ‘

Useful Songs
Days of the Week.
[tinyurl.com/daysoftheweek] Days of the week, Days of the week, Days of the week, days of the week, days of the week. There’s Sunday and there’s Monday, There’s Tuesday and there’s Wednesday, There’s Thursday and there’s Friday, and then there’s Saturday.

Time for Another Year.
[tinyurl.com/monthssong] January, February, March, April, May and June. July and August, goodbye summer, Autumn's coming soon. Hey September, October, November, It's December, winter's here. Goodbye Christmas, that's the end, Time for another year!

Forming Adverbs
Adverbs are usually formed by adding –ly to an adjective, although there are sometimes some changes in spelling... bad  badly slow  slowly quick  quickly When an adjective ends in –ly you can´t form the adverb adding –ly. You have to use a prepositional phrase instead. He smiled at me in a friendly way  She did it in the right way.

“-le” changes to “-ly” “-y” changes to “-ily” “-ic” changes to “-ically” “-ue” changes to “-uly” “-ll” changes to “-lly”

gentle  gently easy  easily automatic  automatically true  truly full  fully

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*Some adverbs have the same from as the adjective: FAST - He is a fast runner  He runs very fast HARD - It was a hard day  She worked very hard. LATE - He is always late  The train arrived late. *The adverb of the adjective “good” is “well”. She is a good singer  She sings well. *“Hardly” and “lately” are not adverbs of manner. They have a different meaning from hard and late. e.g. She can hardly see the street… Has it rained lately?

With some verbs like “be”, “become”, “feel”, “get”, “look” and “seem” you must use an adjective instead of an adverb. e.g. She looked very happy... They felt really tired… She got very angry when she found out what had happened during her absence.

Time Adverbs
*Used to express the start of a time period (eleven o’clock, sunday, 2007…) e.g. He’s been waiting since 4 o’clock / It’s (a long time / two days / ages etc…) since I saw Mary. / How long is it since you saw Mary? While + subject +verb e.g. She felt ill while she was doing an exam / They had an accident while they were driving to Shenhen / I saw Paul while I was waiting for the bus this morning.

*Used to talk about a period: Four hours / a month / Two weeks/ three days / Two years / a long time / six minutes *We can leave out for, but not usually in negatives. *We don´t use for + all… (all day / night / my life etc.)

*During + noun is used to say when something happens (not how long) e.g. I saw Paul during the concert / She went to the museum during the summer / Alan learnt to drive during his holidays / It’s been snowing during the whole week.

Before (not ago) is used with the past perfect. e.g. I had finished the exam before the bell rang / Mum had made breakfast before I got up / They had bought the tickets before i arrived at the cinema.

Ago is used to talk the past measured from the present. we put it after the expression of time. (‘Two months ago’ means two months before now.) e.g. I met sue three years ago / How long ago did you go to the dentist? / I went a month ago.

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Simple Present awake beat become begin bend bite blow break bring burn buy cast catch choose come cost cut dig dive do drag draw dream drink drive drown eat fall feed feel fight find fit fly forget freeze

Verb table
Simple Past awoke beat became began bent bit blew broke brought burned, burnt bought cast caught chose came cost cut dug dived, dove did dragged drew dreamed, dreamt drank drove drowned ate fell fed felt fought found fit flew forgot froze Past Participle awoken been beaten become begun bent bitten blown broken brought burned, burnt bought cast caught chosen come cost cut dug dived done dragged drawn dreamed, dreamt drunk driven drowned eaten fallen fed felt fought found fit flown forgotten, forgot frozen

am / is / are was, were

To make the past tense, we should: *Add ‘ed’… *…just add ‘d’… *…or change the word. We ‘change the word’ if they are irregular verbs, as listed here.
Simple Present Tense get give go grow have hear hide hold hurt keep know lead learn leave lend let lie (down) light lose make mean meet pay put read ride rise run saw say see got gave went grew had heard hid held hurt kept knew led learnt, learned left lent let lay lighted, lit lost made meant met paid put read rode rose ran sawed said saw Simple Past Tense Past Participle gotten, got given gone grown had heard hidden held hurt kept known led learnt, learned left lent let lain lighted, lit lost made meant met paid put read ridden risen run sawn said seen

Verb table
Simple Present seek sell send shake shine shoot show shut sing sink sit sleep slide speak spend spin stand steal stick sweep swim swing take teach tear tell think throw wake wear understand win wind write Simple Past Tense sought sold sent shook shone shot showed shut sang sank sat slept slid spoke spent spun stood stole stuck swept swam swung took taught tore told thought threw woke wore understood won wound wrote Past Participle sought sold sent shaken shone shot shown shut sung sunk sat slept slid spoken spent spun stood stolen stuck swept swum swung taken taught torn told thought thrown woken worn understood won wound written

Antonyms (opposites)
accept & refuse alive & dead always & never

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& & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & &

18

Antonyms
& & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & &

Common Prefixes
Words can be built up or have their meaning changed by adding a prefix at the beginning or a suffix at the end. Here are some examples of prefixes…

Prefix antidedisen-, emforein-, imin-, im-, il-, irintermidmisnonoverpreresemisubsupertransununder-

Meaning against opposite not, opposite cause to before in not between middle wrongly not over before again half under above across not under

Example antifreeze defrost disagree encode, embrace forecast infield injustice, impossible interact midway misfire nonsense overlook prefix return semicircle submarine superstar transport unfriendly undersea

Common Suffixes
Some common examples of suffixes…
Suffix -able, -ible -al, -ial -ed -en -er -er, -or -est -ful -ic -ing Meaning can be done having characteristics of past-tense verbs made of comparative one who comparative full of having characteristics of verb form / present participle Example comfortable personal hopped wooden higher worker, actor biggest careful linguistic running occasion, attraction

Synonyms

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Synonyms are different words which have the same, or similar, meanings. You can add them to the A-Z part of your dictionary to help you understand different words. Here are some examples you can add…
all/every angry/mad beach/seashore begin/start beverage/drink boat/ship car/vehicle carpet/rug chair/seat chef/cook chop/slice clever/smart close/near cold/freezing couch/sofa crack/break crash/accident crate/box cup/mug draw/sketch error/mistake evil/bad exhausted/tired exit/leave father/dad fix/repair friend/buddy funny/silly gems/jewels genuine/real gift/present go/leave happy/glad harbour/port hard/difficult hat/cap hear/listen house/home hungry/famished ill/sick insect/bug jacket/coat large/big laugh/giggle lift/raise like/enjoy loud/noisy magic/illusion middle/centre mother/mom nap/sleep present/gift pretty/beautiful promise/pledge pull/tug rabbit/bunny rant/rave right/correct road/street round/circular rubbish/trash sack/bag sad/upset see/look shut/close slip/fall small/tiny smart/clever snug/cosy speak/talk stare/gaze stone/rock strange/odd strange/weird strong/mighty suitcase/luggage sum/total talk/speak taxi/cab thin/slender thought/idea throw/toss trash/garbage under/below untrue/false vacation/holiday wander/roam yell/shout

-ion, act, process -tion, -ation, -ition -ity, -ty state of

infinity plaintive

adjective form -ive, -ative, of a noun -itive -less -ly without characteristic of

fearless quickly enjoyment kindness joyous

-ment action or process -ness state of, condition of -ous, possessing the qualities of -eous, -ious -s, -es -y more than one characterized by

books, boxes happy

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Dictionary
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Common Errors: We can say 'there is' (singular) or 'there are' (plural) but 'there have' has no meaning.

Dictionary
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21

Common Errors: 'Fun' means 'to have a good time', but 'funny' means something makes you laugh (like a joke).

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Dictionary
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Common Errors: 'I am bored' means you have nothing to do, but 'I am boring' means you are not interesting.

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23

Common Errors: Some simple past tense words end with an extra 'id' syllable. e.g. wanted / shouted / decided.

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Dictionary
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Common Errors: We can ask 'how do I/you spell _____?', but we cannot ask 'How to spell _____?'

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25

Common Errors: We turn on/off the light / air-con / computer, not 'open/close' them.

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Common Errors: Your 'outlook' (展望) is how you feel about the future (not your outward appearance).

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Common Errors: We cannot say "I win you in the race!", instead we say "I beat you in the race!"

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Dictionary
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Did you know?: Did you know that over 700 million people speak English as a foreign language?

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Did you know?: Did you know that the English language has the most number of words - about half a million?

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Did you know?: Did you know that the main language used on the internet is English?

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31

Did you know?: Did you know that the most used letter in the English alphabet is ‘E’? ‘Q’ is the least used.

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Dictionary
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Did you know?: Did you know that shortest complete sentence in the English language is “I am.”?

Dictionary
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33

Did you know?: Did you know that English is an official language of Hong Kong?

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Did you know?: Did you know that most of the information on the world's computers is in English?

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Did you know?: Did you know that over 400 million people are native English speakers?

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Did you know?: Did you know that the longest one-syllable word in the English language is ‘screeched’?

Dictionary
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37

Did you know?: Did you know that the longest English word pneumonoultramicroscopicsilicovolcanoconiosis?

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Did you know?: Did you know that no words in the English language rhyme with orange, silver or purple?

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39

Did you know?: Did you know that “The quick brown fox jumps over the lazy dog.” uses every English letter?

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Did you know?: Did you know that ‘Rhythm’ is the longest English word without a vowel?

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41

Did you know?: Did you know that English has borrowed words from almost 150 other languages?

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Did you know?: Did you know that the first English dictionary appeared in 1604?

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43

English Tip: Watch TVB Pearl or ATV World at home to improve your English.

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Dictionary
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English Tip: Try watching movies and DVDs with the English subtitles, instead of the Chinese subtitiles.

Dictionary
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45

English Tip: Speak English with your mom, dad or helper for one day each week.

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English Tip: Read the South China Morning Post’s ‘Young Post’ at yp.scmp.com

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47

English Tip: Make and write your own English story book at storybird.com!

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English Tip: You can find lots of great games and free activities at www.learnenglishkids.britishcouncil.org

Dictionary
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English Tip: If you're not sure about how to say a word, go to www.howjsay.com

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English Tip: Go to www.starfall.com for some great English games and stories.

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51

English Tip: Listen to RTHK Radio 3.

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English Tip: Don’t worry about small mistakes or grammar errors – speak with confidence!

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53

English Tip: Say ‘hello’ in another way. For example: ‘hi’, ‘howdy’, ‘greetings’, ‘good morning/afternoon’.

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English Idioms: ‘A piece of cake’ means something is/was easy. “That test was a piece of cake!”

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55

English Idioms: A ‘shot in the dark’ means you guessed an answer. ‘I don’t know, so I took a shot in the dark’

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English Idioms: ‘As blind as a bat’ means you can’t see anything’. “It’s so dark, I’m blind as a bat!”.

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English Idioms: ‘In the doghouse’ means someone has been naughty. “The bad girl was in the doghouse!”

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English Idioms: ‘Out of the blue’ means something happened suddenly. “My party was totally out of the blue.”

Common English Names
GIRLS:
A
Aaliyah Abby Amanda Adele Adrienne Alexandra Alice Alison Alycia Amber Amy Angela Angelica Anne Anya April Ariel Ashley Audrey Ava Donna Dorothy Drew

If you do not have an English name, you can ask your family to help you choose one!
N
Nathan Neil Nick Nigel Noah

L
Lacey Lara Laura Lauren Leah Leanne Leslie Leticia Lila Lilly Lindsey Lois Loretta Lucinda Lynne

BOYS:
A
Aaron Abraham Ace Adam Adrian Alan Albert Alexander Alfred Andrew Anthony Armand Arthur Austin

E
Ebony Eileen Eleanor Elizabeth Ellen Emily Erica Estelle Eve Evelyn

Gavin Gene Graham Grant Gregory

T
Tad Taylor Ted Terence Terry Thomas Tim Toby Todd Tom Tony Travis Trent Trevor Tyler

H
Hank Hans Harry Heath Henry Howard

O
Olaf Oliver Omar Orlando Oscar Otis

I
Ian Irving Issac

F
Faith Felicity

P
Patrick Paul Pedro Phil Preston Prince

M
Madeleine Madison Maggie Mandy Margaret Maria Mariah Marsha Mary May Megan Melissa Michelle Miranda Miriam Molly Monica

V
Vernon Vic Vincent

B
Baron Barrett Bart Beck Benjamin Brendan Brett Brice Bruce Byron

J
Jack Jacob Jamie Jamal James Jared Jay Jeremy Jimmy Joe Jonathan Jordan Jose Joshua Julian Justin

G
Gabrielle Ginny Giselle Gwendolyn Gwyneth

W R
Ralph Ramon Raphael Ray Rex Ricky Robert Roger Ron Ross Roy Ruben Russell Ryan Wayne William

B
Bambi Beatrice Becky Belinda Bella Betty Beyonce Brandy Brianna Brigitte Britney Brooklynn

Z
Zac

H
Hanna Harmony Hayley Heather Heidi Hillary Holly Hope

C
Caleb Calvin Carl Carlos Chris Clint Craig Curtis

N
Nadia Nancy Natalie Nicole Noelle

I
Ingrid Isabella Ivy

K
Karl Keith Kenny Kevin Kirk Kurt Kyle

C
Cameron Candice Candy Carmen Caroline Cassandra Catherine Celine Charlotte Chloe Christine Cindy Claire Clarissa Courtney Crystal Cynthia

S
Sam Scott Sean Seth Shane Shaun Simon Spencer Steve Stewart Sydney

D
Damien Daniel Daren Darwin Dave Dean Dennis Derrick Devon Drake Drew Dylan

J
Jackie Jade Jamie Jane Janine Jasmine Jeanne Jennifer Jessica Joanne Jocelyn Josephine Joy Juliet June Justine

O
Olivia Ophelia Oprah

L
Lance Lars Lee Leonard Lesley Liam Linden Lloyd Louis Luke Luther

P
Pamela Penny Pricilla

Q
Queenie Quinta

E
Earl Edward Elijah Eric Ethan Evan

D
Dahlia Daisy Dakota Danielle Daria Darlene Dawn Deborah Denise Desiree Destiny Diana Dominique

M
Malcolm Marco Mario Martin Matt Max Michael Miles Mitch Morgan

K
Karissa Katherine Kay Keira Kelly Kim Kirsten Kylie

F
Felipe Fernando Frank Fred

G
Gary

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