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Mischa - Meaning Of Mischa, What Does Mischa Mean?

 
 
   
 
 
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Mischa Meaning

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What does Mischa mean, popularity, numerology and more.

The Russian name Mischa is of Hebrew origin.

The meaning of Mischa is "who is like G-d".  

Mischa is generally used as a boy's name. It consists of 6 letters and 2 syllables and is pronounced Mis-cha.

In the U.S. in 2013 less than 5 boys given the name.  It ranked 3367 in popular baby names for girls with 47 occurrences. 

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

 
   
Mischa is a Russian form of the name Michael.

The name Michael is an Anglicized form of the Hebrew name Mi-ke-el (מִיכָאֵל). It is derived from the Hebrew elements

The name Michael is an Anglicized form of the Hebrew name Mi-ke-el (מִיכָאֵל). It is derived from the Hebrew elements Mi, Me meaning "who", ke meaning "like or as" and el a shortened version of elohim meaning "G-d".

The name implies the question who is G-d?

Michael is the name of many characters in the bible, including an archangel. From the Middle Ages to modern times and in various language forms, it has also been a name borne by many of the rulers of Europe.

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Would you like to fingerspell the name Mischa in American Sign Language?
Then just follow the diagram below.

Just for fun, see the name Mischa 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 Mischa in Nautical Flags page.

Looking for something more mystical? Visit the Mischa Numerology page.

Mischa Numerology
Mischa in Hieroglyhics
Mischa in Nautical Flags
Hebrew names have their origins in either the Old Testament or modern Hebrew vocabulary.

Local language versions of biblical names of Hebrew origin such as Hannah and David are still widely internationally popular today.

Modern Hebrew names are often derived from Hebrew vocabulary, for example Aviva (spring) and Dov (bear).

Children of Jewish heritage are usually given a Hebrew name for religious purposes and are sometimes also given a local language version of that name for secular purposes.

By custom, Ashkenazi Jews (Jews of German or Eastern European descent) name their children after deceased relatives. This is in order to honor the deceased relative, keep their name and memory alive, and to form a bond between the soul of the baby and the deceased relative so that they can live on within the newer generation.

Sephardic Jews (Jews of Spain, Portugal and the Middle East) in contrast, name their children after living relatives or deceased relatives. The father's parents names are generally used first and then the mother's parents names.

Neither Ashkenazi or Sephardic Jews will name a baby after one of the parents.

After a child is born, the father is given an aliyah (religious honor to bless the reading of the Torah). After this a blessing is said for the health of the mother and child. If the baby is a girl, she is named at this time. If the baby is a boy, he will be named during his brit milah (ritual circumcision) generally eight days after birth.

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