38 Unique Flower Names For Your Pretty Girls

Flowers are spiritual and beautiful, and they make good names for your little pretty girls. There are various of flowers in the world, and each of them are telling different stories. In the languages of flowers, they are beauty, pure, peace, love, passion, and royal etc. If you like these nature-themed flower baby names, check out our selection of these names and choose your favorite name for your beloved girls.

Amaryllis: Greek name means "sparkling." A flower name after the lily-like plants called Amaryllis, often given to country girls in classic literary works of Virgil and Ovid. The amaryllis commonly means determination, beauty, and love.

Azalea: Brilliant pink springtime blossom. Also the name of the princess heroine of the novel Entwined. It’s a symbol of fragile passion in places like China and also it’s a symbol of womanhood. For places in the West, it also represents temperance.
Begonia: A flowering plant, named after Michel Begon, French governor of Santo Domingo and a patron of botany. The Begonia is more than just a beautiful way to decorate. It’s also useful as a food item since you can toss the leaves and flowers in a salad for a burst of color. Aside from being a tasty snack, the Begonia has many medicinal uses. Some people use it for controlling blood sugar with diabetes, treating sore throats, healing small cuts and scrapes, and relieving the symptoms of a cold.
Blossom: Floral name means "a cluster of flowers" or "to thrive, flourish." A real life namesake is jazz singer Blossom Dearie.
Bluebell: A bulbous perennial plant, found in Atlantic areas from north-western Spain to the British Isles, and also frequently used as a garden plant. It is known in English as the common bluebell or simply bluebell. In spring, H. non-scripta produces a nodding, one-sided inflorescence of 5–12 tubular, sweet-scented violet–blue flowers, with strongly recurved tepals, and 3–6 long, linear, basal leaves.
Camellia: A genus of flowering plants in the family Theaceae. They are found in eastern and southern Asia, from the Himalayas east to Japan and Indonesia. The genus was named by Linnaeus after the Jesuit botanist Georg Joseph Kamel, who worked in the Philippines.
Daffodil: Narcissus is a genus of predominantly spring perennial plants in the amaryllis family. Various common names including daffodil, narcissus, and jonquil are used to describe all or some members of the genus. Narcissus has conspicuous flowers with six petal-like tepals surmounted by a cup- or trumpet-shaped corona. The flowers are generally white or yellow, with either uniform or contrasting coloured tepals and corona.
Dahlia: A genus of bushy, tuberous, herbaceous perennial plants native to Mexico. The dahlia was declared the national flower of Mexico in 1963.
Daisy: Bellis perennis is a common European species of daisy, of the Asteraceae family, often considered the archetypal species of that name.
Fiorella: Italian name means "little flower."
Fleur: French name means "flower." Fleur Delacour was a French witch and the Beauxbatons champion for the Triwizard Tournament in Harry Potter.
Flora: Latin name means "flower." In Roman mythology, Flora is the goddess of flowers and spring, who enjoyed eternal youth. Also the name of a saint, Flora has long been a favorite in Scotland where it was the name of the young heroine who helped Bonnie Prince Charlie make his way to France.
Forsythia: The brilliant yellow shrub that is one of the first signs of spring in a chilly climate.
Fuchsia: The brilliant pink blossoms of this popular plant have given their name to the color. The plant was named for the German botanist Leonhard Fuchs.
Gardenia: The sweet-smelling flower named for the 18th-century Anglo-American botanist Alexander Garden, who first classifed it.
Heather: An evergreen flowering plant having very small scale-like leaves and purplish-pink flowers that thrives on peaty barren lands, as in Scotland.
Holly: Taken from the name of the holly tree, an evergreen whose stiff, glossy, sharp-pointed leaves and clusters of red berries are used in Christmas decorations.
Hyacinth: A flowering plant and a color that ranges from sapphire to violet. In Greek mythology Hyacinthus was a Spartan youth accidentally killed by Apollo, from whose blood sprang a beautiful and fragrant flower.
Iris: One of the flower names and is derived from the genus Iris. In ancient times, the Iris was considered a symbol of power and majesty, the three petal segments representing faith, wisdom and valor. In Greek mythology, Iris was the goddess of the rainbow, a messenger for Zeus and Hera who rode the rainbow as a multicolored bridge from heaven to earth.
Ivy: Taken from the name of the plant, which is an evergreen climbing vine of the ginseng family. In the language of flowers, Ivy signifies faithfulness.
Jasmine: Taken from the name of the tropical plant having colorful, delicate, fragrant flowers used in perfumes and teas. Jasmine is a popular flower associated with love and romance. Its showy white blooms and heavenly fragrance are ideal for moon gardens where lovers spend time whispering sweet nothings under the stars.
Lavendar: The evergreen shrub got its name from either Old French lavandre meaning "to wash", or from Latin livere, meaning "blueish." Lavender most commonly symbolizes love, devotion and purity. It is a commonly used color for weddings, and, when given as a gift, lavender represents opportunity and promises new adventure. The color purple has a history of association with royalty, so lavender suggests splendor and regal majesty.
Lilac: A flowering pale-purple shrub. The word "lilac" comes from the Arabic word "laylak" or the Persian word "nylac", both which mean "blue." This flower is a symbol of the emotions of early love. A purple lilac symbolizes emotions of early love.

Lily: Taken from the name of the plant having delicate, trumpet-shaped flowers regarded as a symbol of purity and perfection. White lilies symbolize chastity and virtue. Peruvian lilies, or alstroemeria, represent friendship and devotion, white stargazer lilies express sympathy and pink stargazer lilies represent wealth and prosperity.
Lotus: An aquatic plants with showy pink or white flowers. The lotus flower symbolizes rising from a dark place into beauty and rebirth, as this is exactly how a lotus flower grows.
Magnolia: Taken from the name of the trees or shrubs of the magnolia family which bear large, fragrant flowers. The flower Magnolia was named after French botanist Pierre Magnol. Magnolias symbolized dignity and nobility, White magnolias symbolize purity and dignity. In ancient China, magnolias were thought to be the perfect symbols of womanly beauty and gentleness.
Marigold: The marigold is likewise associated with the sun, being vibrant yellow and gold in color. The flowers are open when the sun is out. The marigold is also called the "herb of the sun", representing passion and even creativity. It is also said that marigolds symbolize cruelty, grief and jealousy. The name Marigold is often associated with a blond or red-head or even chestnut-haired little girl.
Myrtle: The myrtle flower has a rich history as a flower of love and marriage. This star-shaped flower is typically white and adorns the branches of an evergreen shrub native to Europe and North Africa. In 1858, Queen Victoria’s daughter carried the first sprig of myrtle from her mother’s garden as she walked down the aisle to be wed. Since that time, each royal bride has carried a cutting from the bush to bring good luck and prosperity in the royal marriage.
Narcissa: Greek name means "daffodil, numbness, sleep." Symbolizing rebirth and new beginnings, the daffodil is virtually synonymous with spring. In Wales, it's said if you spot the first daffodil of the season, your next 12 months will be filled with wealth, and Chinese legend has it that if a daffodil bulb is forced to bloom during the New Year, it will bring good luck to your home.
Oleander: This flower was dubbed as the "desert rose." In Greek Myth, the Oleander is associated with charm and romance. This sweet flower has become a symbol of everlasting love.
Orchid: Orchid is a family of flowering plants with blooms that are often colourful and often fragrant. Red orchids are also symbolic of courage and strength. White orchids signify innocence, elegance and beauty, ideal for a christening or the birth of a baby. The sunny, bright colour of yellow orchids is synonymous with joy and new beginnings.
Pansy: The pansy flower is beautiful little flower well loved for it’s charm, versatility and adding a swath of gorgeous colors to the garden. The pansy flower symbolizes the love or admiration of one person for another. The pansy flower was also the symbol adopted by the Free Thinkers Society, they adopted the pansy as its symbol because the word pansy is from the verb pensee in French meaning to think.
Phlox: Phlox is a genus of 67 species of perennial and annual plants found mostly in North Americ in diverse habitats from alpine tundra to open woodland and prairie. Flowers may be pale blue, violet, pink, bright red, or white. Phlox flowers symbolize good partnership, harmony, and represents sweet dreams.
Poppy: A poppy is a flowering plant in the subfamily Papaveroideae of the family Papaveraceae. Poppies are herbaceous plants, often grown for their colorful flowers. Poppies have long been used as a symbol of sleep, peace, and death.
Rose: A rose is a woody perennial flowering plant of the genus Rosa. Flowers vary in size and shape and are usually large and showy, in colours ranging from white through yellows and reds. Each color offers a distinct meaning: red, the lover's rose, signifies enduring passion; white, humility and innocence; yellow, expressing friendship and joy; pink, gratitude, appreciation and admiration; orange, enthusiasm and desire; white lilac and purple roses represent enchantment and love at first sight.
Sunflower: Helianthus or sunflowers is a genus of plants whose round flower heads in combination with the ligules look like the sun. Sunflowers symbolize adoration, loyalty and longevity.
Verbena: Verbena is a genus in the family Verbenaceae. The leaves are usually opposite, simple, and in many species hairy, often densely so. The flowers are small, with five petals, and borne in dense spikes. The verbena flower is rife with symbolism. Some give these plants as a request for prayers and well wishes, others give them as a simple expression of love. They are also said to represent healing, creativity and general happiness.
Violet: One of the earliest flower names to be used as a first name, a genus of flowering plants in the violet family Violaceae. Violet flowers symbolize delicate love, affection, modesty, faith, nobility, intuition and dignity. Blue violet flowers symbolizes love and faithfulness, white violets represent purity and chastity, and yellow violets symbolize high worth and goodness.

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