Name Report For First Name DEJA:

DEJA

First name DEJA's origin is English. DEJA means "to have been here before". You can find other first names and English words that rhymes with DEJA below. Ryhme list involves the matching sounds according to the first letters, last letters and first&last letters of deja.(Brown names are of the same origin (English) with DEJA and Red names are first names with English/Anglo-Saxon origin)

Rhymes with DEJA - Names & Words

First Names Rhyming DEJA

FIRST NAMES WHICH INCLUDES DEJA AS A WHOLE:

 

NAMES RHYMING WITH DEJA (According to last letters):

Rhyming Names According to Last 3 Letters (eja) - Names That Ends with eja:

eja freja tyqueja khadeeja

Rhyming Names According to Last 2 Letters (ja) - Names That Ends with ja:

aja kadija najja jaja rakanja raja qaraja abjaja arija danja freyja jorja katja misja nadja elija jesaja khadija

NAMES RHYMING WITH DEJA (According to first letters):

Rhyming Names According to First 3 Letters (dej) - Names That Begins with dej:

Rhyming Names According to First 2 Letters (de) - Names That Begins with de:

dea deacon deagan deaglan deagmund deakin dealbeorht dealber dealbert dean deana deanda deandra deandrea deandria deane deann deanna deanne dearbhail dearborn dearbourne deardriu dearg deasach deasmumhan deavon debbee debbie debby debora deborah debra debrah debralee dechtere dechtire decla declan dedr dedre dedric dedrick dedrik dee deeana deeandra deeann deeanna deedra deegan deems deen deena deerwa deerward defena dehaan deheune deianira deidra deidre deiene deikun deina deiphobus deirdra deirdre deka deke dekel dekle del delaine delancy delane delaney delanie delano delbert delbin delbina delbine delcine delfi delfina delia delice delicia delight delila delilah delinda delisa delisha delissa delit deliza dell della

NAMES BOTH FIRST AND LAST LETTERS RHYMING WITH DEJA:

First Names which starts with 'd' and ends with 'a':

dacia dada daena daeva daganya daghda dahlia daiana daina daishya dakota dakshina dalena dalenna dalia daliila dalila damara damia damiana damita dana danetta dania danica daniela danika danila danita danitza danna dannia dantina danya daphna dar-al-baida dara daracha darcia darda darena darerca daria darissa darla darleena darlena darlina darnesha darnetta darnisha darra davia daviana davianna davida davina davinia davita davonna dawna dawneshia dawnetta dawnika dayla dayna daysha dayshia delma delmara delmira delora delphia delphina delta delyssa demelza demetria dena dendera denia denica denisa denisha denissa deona deondra deonna deorsa dereka derforgala derica dericka derora derrica dervilia dervla dervorgilla desanka desdemona

English Words Rhyming DEJA

ENGLISH WORDS WHICH INCLUDES DEJA AS A WHOLE:



ENGLISH WORDS RHYMING WITH DEJA (According to last letters):


Rhyming Words According to Last 3 Letters (eja) - English Words That Ends with eja:


ENGLISH WORDS RHYMING WITH DEJA (According to first letters):


Rhyming Words According to First 3 Letters (dej) - Words That Begins with dej:


dejectingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Deject

dejectadjective (a.) Dejected.
 verb (v. t.) To cast down.
 verb (v. t.) To cast down the spirits of; to dispirit; to discourage; to dishearten.

dejectanoun (n. pl.) Excrements; as, the dejecta of the sick.

dejectedadjective (a.) Cast down; afflicted; low-spirited; sad; as, a dejected look or countenance.
  (imp. & p. p.) of Deject

dejecternoun (n.) One who casts down, or dejects.

dejectionnoun (n.) A casting down; depression.
 noun (n.) The act of humbling or abasing one's self.
 noun (n.) Lowness of spirits occasioned by grief or misfortune; mental depression; melancholy.
 noun (n.) A low condition; weakness; inability.
 noun (n.) The discharge of excrement.
 noun (n.) Faeces; excrement.

dejectoryadjective (a.) Having power, or tending, to cast down.
 adjective (a.) Promoting evacuations by stool.

dejecturenoun (n.) That which is voided; excrements.

dejerationnoun (n.) The act of swearing solemnly.

dejeunenoun (n.) A dejeuner.

dejeunernoun (n.) A breakfast; sometimes, also, a lunch or collation.

ENGLISH WORDS BOTH FIRST AND LAST LETTERS RHYMING WITH DEJA:

English Words which starts with 'd' and ends with 'a':

daboianoun (n.) A large and highly venomous Asiatic viper (Daboia xanthica).

dactylothecanoun (n.) The scaly covering of the toes, as in birds.

dagobanoun (n.) A dome-shaped structure built over relics of Buddha or some Buddhist saint.

dahlianoun (n.) A genus of plants native to Mexico and Central America, of the order Compositae; also, any plant or flower of the genus. The numerous varieties of cultivated dahlias bear conspicuous flowers which differ in color.

dalmanianoun (n.) A genus of trilobites, of many species, common in the Upper Silurian and Devonian rocks.

dalmaticanoun (n.) Alt. of Dalmatic

damiananoun (n.) A Mexican drug, used as an aphrodisiac.

dammaranoun (n.) An oleoresin used in making varnishes; dammar gum; dammara resin. It is obtained from certain resin trees indigenous to the East Indies, esp. Shorea robusta and the dammar pine.
 noun (n.) A large tree of the order Coniferae, indigenous to the East Indies and Australasia; -- called also Agathis. There are several species.

damosellanoun (n.) Alt. of Damoiselle

daphnianoun (n.) A genus of the genus Daphnia.

darlingtonianoun (n.) A genus of California pitcher plants consisting of a single species. The long tubular leaves are hooded at the top, and frequently contain many insects drowned in the secretion of the leaves.

datanoun (n. pl.) See Datum.
  (pl. ) of Datum

datarianoun (n.) Formerly, a part of the Roman chancery; now, a separate office from which are sent graces or favors, cognizable in foro externo, such as appointments to benefices. The name is derived from the word datum, given or dated (with the indications of the time and place of granting the gift or favor).

daturanoun (n.) A genus of solanaceous plants, with large funnel-shaped flowers and a four-celled, capsular fruit.

decaceratanoun (n. pl.) The division of Cephalopoda which includes the squids, cuttlefishes, and others having ten arms or tentacles; -- called also Decapoda. [Written also Decacera.] See Dibranchiata.

decagynianoun (n. pl.) A Linnaean order of plants characterized by having ten styles.

decalcomanianoun (n.) Alt. of Decalcomanie

decandrianoun (n. pl.) A Linnaean class of plants characterized by having ten stamens.

decapodanoun (n. pl.) The order of Crustacea which includes the shrimps, lobsters, crabs, etc.
 noun (n. pl.) A division of the dibranchiate cephalopods including the cuttlefishes and squids. See Decacera.

deciduanoun (n.) The inner layer of the wall of the uterus, which envelops the embryo, forms a part of the placenta, and is discharged with it.

deciduatanoun (n. pl.) A group of Mammalia in which a decidua is thrown off with, or after, the fetus, as in the human species.

delendanoun (n. pl.) Things to be erased or blotted out.

delphinoideanoun (n. pl.) The division of Cetacea which comprises the dolphins, porpoises, and related forms.

deltanoun (n.) A tract of land shaped like the letter delta (/), especially when the land is alluvial and inclosed between two or more mouths of a river; as, the delta of the Ganges, of the Nile, or of the Mississippi.
 noun (n.) The fourth letter of the Greek alphabet (/ /), answering to D.
 noun (n.) an object having the shape of the capital /.
 noun (n.) The closed figure produced by connecting three coils or circuits successively, end for end, esp. in a three-phase system; -- often used attributively, as delta winding, delta connection (which see), etc.

dementianoun (n.) Insanity; madness; esp. that form which consists in weakness or total loss of thought and reason; mental imbecility; idiocy.

demonomanianoun (n.) A form of madness in which the patient conceives himself possessed of devils.

dendroc/lanoun (n. pl.) A division of the Turbellaria in which the digestive cavity gives off lateral branches, which are often divided into smaller branchlets.

dermanoun (n.) See Dermis.

dermapteranoun (n.) Alt. of Dermapteran

dermobranchiatanoun (n. pl.) A group of nudibranch mollusks without special gills.

dermopteranoun (n. pl.) The division of insects which includes the earwigs (Forticulidae).
 noun (n. pl.) A group of lemuroid mammals having a parachutelike web of skin between the fore and hind legs, of which the colugo (Galeopithecus) is the type. See Colugo.
 noun (n. pl.) An order of Mammalia; the Cheiroptera.

derotrematanoun (n. pl.) The tribe of aquatic Amphibia which includes Amphiuma, Menopoma, etc. They have permanent gill openings, but no external gills; -- called also Cryptobranchiata.

dertrothecanoun (n.) The horny covering of the end of the bill of birds.

desideratanoun (n. pl.) See Desideratum.
  (pl. ) of Desideratum

desmobacterianoun (n. pl.) See Microbacteria.

desmomyarianoun (n. pl.) The division of Tunicata which includes the Salpae. See Salpa.

deuteropathianoun (n.) Alt. of Deuteropathy

deutzianoun (n.) A genus of shrubs with pretty white flowers, much cultivated.

devanoun (n.) A god; a deity; a divine being; an idol; a king.

devatanoun (n.) A deity; a divine being; a good spirit; an idol.

dhoorranoun (n.) Alt. of Dhurra

dhourranoun (n.) Alt. of Dhurra

dhurranoun (n.) Indian millet. See Durra.

diadelphianoun (n. pl.) A Linnaean class of plants whose stamens are united into two bodies or bundles by their filaments.

diananoun (n.) The daughter of Jupiter and Latona; a virgin goddess who presided over hunting, chastity, and marriage; -- identified with the Greek goddess Artemis.

diandrianoun (n. pl.) A Linnaean class of plants having two stamens.

diarrheanoun (n.) Alt. of Diarrhoea

diarrhoeanoun (n.) A morbidly frequent and profuse discharge of loose or fluid evacuations from the intestines, without tenesmus; a purging or looseness of the bowels; a flux.

diastemanoun (n.) A vacant space, or gap, esp. between teeth in a jaw.

diatrymanoun (n.) An extinct eocene bird from New Mexico, larger than the ostrich.

dibranchiatanoun (n. pl.) An order of cephalopods which includes those with two gills, an apparatus for emitting an inky fluid, and either eight or ten cephalic arms bearing suckers or hooks, as the octopi and squids. See Cephalopoda.

dicentranoun (n.) A genus of herbaceous plants, with racemes of two-spurred or heart-shaped flowers, including the Dutchman's breeches, and the more showy Bleeding heart (D. spectabilis).

dictanoun (n. pl.) See Dictum.
  (pl. ) of Dictum

dicyematanoun (n. pl.) An order of worms parasitic in cephalopods. They are remarkable for the extreme simplicity of their structure. The embryo exists in two forms.

didelphianoun (n. pl.) The subclass of Mammalia which includes the marsupials. See Marsupialia.

didonianoun (n.) The curve which on a given surface and with a given perimeter contains the greatest area.

didrachmanoun (n.) A two-drachma piece; an ancient Greek silver coin, worth nearly forty cents.

didynamianoun (n. pl.) A Linnaean class of plants having four stamens disposed in pairs of unequal length.

dielytranoun (n.) See Dicentra.

differentianoun (n.) The formal or distinguishing part of the essence of a species; the characteristic attribute of a species; specific difference.

digammanoun (n.) A letter (/, /) of the Greek alphabet, which early fell into disuse.

digeneanoun (n. pl.) A division of Trematoda in which alternate generations occur, the immediate young not resembling their parents.

digynianoun (n.) A Linnaean order of plants having two styles.

dikanoun (n.) A kind of food, made from the almondlike seeds of the Irvingia Barteri, much used by natives of the west coast of Africa; -- called also dika bread.

dilemmanoun (n.) An argument which presents an antagonist with two or more alternatives, but is equally conclusive against him, whichever alternative he chooses.
 noun (n.) A state of things in which evils or obstacles present themselves on every side, and it is difficult to determine what course to pursue; a vexatious alternative or predicament; a difficult choice or position.

dimeranoun (n. pl.) A division of Coleoptera, having two joints to the tarsi.
 noun (n. pl.) A division of the Hemiptera, including the aphids.

dimyanoun (n. pl.) Alt. of Dimyaria

dimyarianoun (n. pl.) An order of lamellibranchiate mollusks having an anterior and posterior adductor muscle, as the common clam. See Bivalve.

dinosaurianoun (n. pl.) An order of extinct mesozoic reptiles, mostly of large size (whence the name). Notwithstanding their size, they present birdlike characters in the skeleton, esp. in the pelvis and hind limbs. Some walked on their three-toed hind feet, thus producing the large "bird tracks," so-called, of mesozoic sandstones; others were five-toed and quadrupedal. See Illust. of Compsognathus, also Illustration of Dinosaur in Appendix.

dioecianoun (n. pl.) A Linnaean class of plants having the stamens and pistils on different plants.
 noun (n. pl.) A subclass of gastropod mollusks in which the sexes are separate. It includes most of the large marine species, like the conchs, cones, and cowries.

diomedeanoun (n.) A genus of large sea birds, including the albatross. See Albatross.

dionaeanoun (n.) An insectivorous plant. See Venus's flytrap.

dioptranoun (n.) An optical instrument, invented by Hipparchus, for taking altitudes, leveling, etc.

dioramanoun (n.) A mode of scenic representation, invented by Daguerre and Bouton, in which a painting is seen from a distance through a large opening. By a combination of transparent and opaque painting, and of transmitted and reflected light, and by contrivances such as screens and shutters, much diversity of scenic effect is produced.
 noun (n.) A building used for such an exhibition.

dioscoreanoun (n.) A genus of plants. See Yam.

diotanoun (n.) A vase or drinking cup having two handles or ears.

diphtherianoun (n.) A very dangerous contagious disease in which the air passages, and especially the throat, become coated with a false membrane, produced by the solidification of an inflammatory exudation. Cf. Group.

diplomanoun (n.) A letter or writing, usually under seal, conferring some privilege, honor, or power; a document bearing record of a degree conferred by a literary society or educational institution.

diplopianoun (n.) Alt. of Diplopy

diplopodanoun (n. pl.) An order of myriapods having two pairs of legs on each segment; the Chilognatha.

dipneumonanoun (n. pl.) A group of spiders having only two lunglike organs.

dipsomanianoun (n.) A morbid an uncontrollable craving (often periodic) for drink, esp. for alcoholic liquors; also improperly used to denote acute and chronic alcoholism.

dipteranoun (n. pl.) An extensive order of insects having only two functional wings and two balancers, as the house fly, mosquito, etc. They have a suctorial proboscis, often including two pairs of sharp organs (mandibles and maxillae) with which they pierce the skin of animals. They undergo a complete metamorphosis, their larvae (called maggots) being usually without feet.

discinanoun (n.) A genus of Branchiopoda, having a disklike shell, attached by one valve, which is perforated by the peduncle.

discodactylianoun (n. pl.) A division of amphibians having suctorial disks on the toes, as the tree frogs.

discophoranoun (n. pl.) A division of acalephs or jellyfishes, including most of the large disklike species.

distomanoun (n.) A genus of parasitic, trematode worms, having two suckers for attaching themselves to the part they infest. See 1st Fluke, 2.

diurnanoun (n. pl.) A division of Lepidoptera, including the butterflies; -- so called because they fly only in the daytime.

docoglossanoun (n. pl.) An order of gastropods, including the true limpets, and having the teeth on the odontophore or lingual ribbon.

dodecagynianoun (n. pl.) A Linnaean order of plants having twelve styles.

dodecandrianoun (n. pl.) A Linnaean class of plants including all that have any number of stamens between twelve and nineteen.

dogmanoun (n.) That which is held as an opinion; a tenet; a doctrine.
 noun (n.) A formally stated and authoritatively settled doctrine; a definite, established, and authoritative tenet.
 noun (n.) A doctrinal notion asserted without regard to evidence or truth; an arbitrary dictum.

dolabranoun (n.) A rude ancient ax or hatchet, seen in museums.

dominanoun (n.) Lady; a lady; -- a title formerly given to noble ladies who held a barony in their own right.

doľanoun (n.) Lady; mistress; madam; -- a title of respect used in Spain, prefixed to the Christian name of a lady.

doncellanoun (n.) A handsome fish of Florida and the West Indies (Platyglossus radiatus). The name is applied also to the ladyfish (Harpe rufa) of the same region.

donnanoun (n.) A lady; madam; mistress; -- the title given a lady in Italy.

doorganoun (n.) A Hindoo divinity, the consort of Siva, represented with ten arms.

dorsibranchiatanoun (n. pl.) A division of chaetopod annelids in which the branchiae are along the back, on each side, or on the parapodia. [See Illusts. under Annelida and Chaetopoda.]

doryphoranoun (n.) A genus of plant-eating beetles, including the potato beetle. See Potato beetle.