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Liselotte Meaning


Quick Facts







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Origin & Meaning

The name Liselotte is of German origin.

The meaning of Liselotte is "my G-d is an oath, pledged to G-d".  


In the U.S. in 2014 less than 5 girls were given the name.    Less than 5 boys were given the name. 

View the Liselotte Name Popularity Page to see how the popularity trend for Liselotte has changed since 1880, or to compare the popularity of Liselotte to other names.


The name Elizabeth is derived from Elisabet (Ελισαβε&tau), the Greek form of the Hebrew name Elisheva (אֱלִישֶׁבַע).

The Hebrew name Elisheva, appears in the Old Testament where Elisheva is the wife of Aaron. The name Elizabeth appears in the New Testament where Elizabeth is the mother of John the Baptist.

Elizabeth was also the name of a 12th-century saint, two ruling queens of England (the 16th-century Elizabeth I, and the current ruling queen, Queen Elizabeth II), and by a Russian empress.

The name has been very popular in England since the reign of Queen Elizabeth I in the 16th century.

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What will your new little Liselotte be like?

It may all be in the numbers.

The numbers that make up your child's name.

Children named Liselotte are often concrete and comfortable but most of all they are  read more >>

Related Names

Liselotte is a form of the name Elizabeth.

Liselotte is a variant spelling of Lieselotte.

Liselotte has the diminutives (nicknames) Leisl, Lies, Liesa, Liese, Liesel, Liesl, Lilo, Lisl.

Other Tidbits

Name Fun

Would you like to fingerspell the name Liselotte in American Sign Language?

Then just follow the diagram below.

Be creative with the name Liselotte.

Just for fun, see the name Liselotte in Hieroglyphics, learn about ancient Egyptian Hieroglyphics and write a Hieroglyphic message.

Learn about nautical flags and see your name or message written in nautical flags, on the Liselotte in Nautical Flags page.

Names Like This

Traditional or old world Germanic names have two parts. One part indicates the gender and the other the characteristic of the person. For example, Adelbert or Albert is composed of adel meaning noble and a derivation of beracht meaning bright or shining.

Given names are generally gender specific. Male names cannot be used for females and vice versa. The only exception to this rule is "Maria" which can be used as a male second name as in Erich Maria.

German children are given one or many pre-names (vornames). Only one of these names however is used as their main name or call name (rufname). Parents choose a name because they like it or they may name a child after a relative. Religious catholics frequently give saints names as secondary names. Some combinations of male first and second names such as Hans-Joseph are traditionally hyphenated. The maximum number of first names is five.

Germany has very strict naming laws. Names must be known as a human names. For example, pet names, common nouns, place names and invented names are not allowed. They must also not be offensive or humiliating. The Name Registrar (Standesbeamter) has the right to bar a name. Parent's can appeal the Standesbeamter's decision in court.

Given names may only be changed to correct an error made by the state when recording the name, naturalization of foreigners who may wish to take on a more Germanic version of their name and gender reassignment by transsexuals.