Name Report For First Name EVIA:


First name EVIA's origin is Hebrew. EVIA means "living one. variant of eve. in the bible eve was adam's wife and the first woman". You can find other first names and English words that rhymes with EVIA below. Ryhme list involves the matching sounds according to the first letters, last letters and first&last letters of evia.(Brown names are of the same origin (Hebrew) with EVIA and Red names are first names with English/Anglo-Saxon origin)

Rhymes with EVIA - Names & Words

First Names Rhyming EVIA


eviana kevia evian trevian levia

NAMES RHYMING WITH EVİA (According to last letters):

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

sinovia flavia octavia ottavia silvia alivia alyvia avia clovia davia elvia livia lyvia olivia tavia fulvia tzivia rechavia

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

afia aminia ashia efia fowsia kamaria safia tawia beornia bernia odelia alaia badi'a dummonia amaia donia erensia kamia melodia saskia nubia tabia berengaria bethia cambria ingria abelia adalia aloysia agalaia agalia aglaia alesia ambrosia anthia anysia artemia aspasia athanasia basilia callia calligenia cassiopeia castalia celosia cosimia cynthia demetria dionysia egeria eileithyia elefteria erytheia eulallia eunomia euphemia eurycleia filia gelasia georgia harmonia hedia helia hesperia hestia hippodamia hygeia hypatia idalia iphegenia lamia lampetia laodamia lelia lethia obelia oleisia orithyia ortygia parthenia pelagia pelicia

NAMES RHYMING WITH EVİA (According to first letters):

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

evie evika evike evin evina evinrude evita

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

eva evacska evadeam evadne evalac evaleen evalene evalina evaline evalyn evan evanee evangelia evangelina evangeline evania evanna evanne evanth evanthe evarado eve evelake eveleen evelin evelina eveline evelyn evelyne evelynn evelynne ever everard everardo everet everett everhard everhart everleigh everley everly evert everton evetta evette evgenia evnissyen evon evonna evonne evony evoy evrain evrard evrawg evzen


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

eada eadda eadwiella ealga eara earlena earlina earna earnestyna eartha earwyna eathellreda ebba ebissa ecaterina echa echidna eda edana edda edelina edenia edina edita editha editta edla edmanda edmonda edmunda edna edorta edra edrea eduarda edva edwa edwina edwinna edytha eeva eferhilda efra efthemia egberta egbertina egesa eglantina eguskina eidothea eila eilena eilinora eirica eisa eithna eja ejona ekaterina el-saraya elaina elana elayna elberta elbertina elbertyna elda eldora eldreda eldrida eleadora eleanora electra eleena elena elenora eleonora eleora elepheteria eleta elethea elethia eleuia elexa elfreda elfrida elfrieda elga elia eliana elica elicia elida elija elina eliora elisa elisabeta elisabetta elisaveta

English Words Rhyming EVIA


abbreviatingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Abbreviate

abbreviatenoun (n.) An abridgment.
 adjective (a.) Abbreviated; abridged; shortened.
 adjective (a.) Having one part relatively shorter than another or than the ordinary type.
 verb (v. t.) To make briefer; to shorten; to abridge; to reduce by contraction or omission, especially of words written or spoken.
 verb (v. t.) To reduce to lower terms, as a fraction.

abbreviatedadjective (a.) Shortened; relatively short; abbreviate.
  (imp. & p. p.) of Abbreviate

abbreviationnoun (n.) The act of shortening, or reducing.
 noun (n.) The result of abbreviating; an abridgment.
 noun (n.) The form to which a word or phrase is reduced by contraction and omission; a letter or letters, standing for a word or phrase of which they are a part; as, Gen. for Genesis; U.S.A. for United States of America.
 noun (n.) One dash, or more, through the stem of a note, dividing it respectively into quavers, semiquavers, or demi-semiquavers.

abbreviatornoun (n.) One who abbreviates or shortens.
 noun (n.) One of a college of seventy-two officers of the papal court whose duty is to make a short minute of a decision on a petition, or reply of the pope to a letter, and afterwards expand the minute into official form.

abbreviatoryadjective (a.) Serving or tending to abbreviate; shortening; abridging.

abbreviaturenoun (n.) An abbreviation; an abbreviated state or form.
 noun (n.) An abridgment; a compendium or abstract.

alleviatingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Alleviate

alleviationnoun (n.) The act of alleviating; a lightening of weight or severity; mitigation; relief.
 noun (n.) That which mitigates, or makes more tolerable.

alleviativenoun (n.) That which alleviates.
 adjective (a.) Tending to alleviate.

alleviatornoun (n.) One who, or that which, alleviates.

alleviatoryadjective (a.) Alleviative.

breviarynoun (n.) An abridgment; a compend; an epitome; a brief account or summary.
 noun (n.) A book containing the daily public or canonical prayers of the Roman Catholic or of the Greek Church for the seven canonical hours, namely, matins and lauds, the first, third, sixth, and ninth hours, vespers, and compline; -- distinguished from the missal.

breviatenoun (n.) A short compend; a summary; a brief statement.
 noun (n.) A lawyer's brief.
 verb (v. t.) To abbreviate.

breviaturenoun (n.) An abbreviature; an abbreviation.

deviantadjective (a.) Deviating.

deviatingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Deviate

deviationnoun (n.) The act of deviating; a wandering from the way; variation from the common way, from an established rule, etc.; departure, as from the right course or the path of duty.
 noun (n.) The state or result of having deviated; a transgression; an act of sin; an error; an offense.
 noun (n.) The voluntary and unnecessary departure of a ship from, or delay in, the regular and usual course of the specific voyage insured, thus releasing the underwriters from their responsibility.

deviatornoun (n.) One who, or that which, deviates.

deviatoryadjective (a.) Tending to deviate; devious; as, deviatory motion.

illeviableadjective (a.) Not leviable; incapable of being imposed, or collected.

irrepleviableadjective (a.) Alt. of Irreplevisable

leviableadjective (a.) Fit to be levied; capable of being assessed and collected; as, sums leviable by course of law.

leviathannoun (n.) An aquatic animal, described in the book of Job, ch. xli., and mentioned in other passages of Scripture.
 noun (n.) The whale, or a great whale.

repleviableadjective (a.) Capable of being replevied.

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

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

juvianoun (n.) A Brazilian name for the lofty myrtaceous tree (Bertholetia excelsa) which produces the large seeds known as Brazil nuts.

salvianoun (n.) A genus of plants including the sage. See Sage.

scampavianoun (n.) A long, low war galley used by the Neapolitans and Sicilians in the early part of the nineteenth century.

synovianoun (n.) A transparent, viscid, lubricating fluid which contains mucin and secreted by synovial membranes; synovial fluid.

univalvianoun (n. pl.) Same as Gastropoda.

vianoun (n.) A road way.
 prep (prep.) By the way of; as, to send a letter via Queenstown to London.

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

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

evictingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Evict

evictionnoun (n.) The act or process of evicting; or state of being evicted; the recovery of lands, tenements, etc., from another's possession by due course of law; dispossession by paramount title or claim of such title; ejectment; ouster.
 noun (n.) Conclusive evidence; proof.

evidencenoun (n.) That which makes evident or manifest; that which furnishes, or tends to furnish, proof; any mode of proof; the ground of belief or judgement; as, the evidence of our senses; evidence of the truth or falsehood of a statement.
 noun (n.) One who bears witness.
 noun (n.) That which is legally submitted to competent tribunal, as a means of ascertaining the truth of any alleged matter of fact under investigation before it; means of making proof; -- the latter, strictly speaking, not being synonymous with evidence, but rather the effect of it.
 verb (v. t.) To render evident or clear; to prove; to evince; as, to evidence a fact, or the guilt of an offender.

evidencingnoun (p, pr. & vb. n.) of Evidence

evidencernoun (n.) One whi gives evidence.

evidentadjective (a.) Clear to the vision; especially, clear to the understanding, and satisfactory to the judgment; as, the figure or color of a body is evident to the senses; the guilt of an offender can not always be made evident.

evidentialadjective (a.) Relating to, or affording, evidence; indicative; especially, relating to the evidences of Christianity.

evidentiaryadjective (a.) Furnishing evidence; asserting; proving; evidential.

evidentnessnoun (n.) State of being evident.

evigilationnoun (n.) A waking up or awakening.

evilnoun (n.) Anything which impairs the happiness of a being or deprives a being of any good; anything which causes suffering of any kind to sentient beings; injury; mischief; harm; -- opposed to good.
 noun (n.) Moral badness, or the deviation of a moral being from the principles of virtue imposed by conscience, or by the will of the Supreme Being, or by the principles of a lawful human authority; disposition to do wrong; moral offence; wickedness; depravity.
 noun (n.) malady or disease; especially in the phrase king's evil, the scrofula.
 adjective (a.) Having qualities tending to injury and mischief; having a nature or properties which tend to badness; mischievous; not good; worthless or deleterious; poor; as, an evil beast; and evil plant; an evil crop.
 adjective (a.) Having or exhibiting bad moral qualities; morally corrupt; wicked; wrong; vicious; as, evil conduct, thoughts, heart, words, and the like.
 adjective (a.) Producing or threatening sorrow, distress, injury, or calamity; unpropitious; calamitous; as, evil tidings; evil arrows; evil days.
 adverb (adv.) In an evil manner; not well; ill; badly; unhappily; injuriously; unkindly.
  () A chronic skin affection terminating in an ulcer, most commonly of the face. It is endemic along the Mediterranean, and is probably due to a specific bacillus. Called also Aleppo ulcer, Biskara boil, Delhi boil, Oriental sore, etc.

evilnessnoun (n.) The condition or quality of being evil; badness; viciousness; malignity; vileness; as, evilness of heart; the evilness of sin.

evincingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Evince

evincementnoun (n.) The act of evincing or proving, or the state of being evinced.

evincibleadjective (a.) Capable of being proved or clearly brought to light; demonstrable.

evinciveadjective (a.) Tending to prove; having the power to demonstrate; demonstrative; indicative.

evirationnoun (n.) Castration.

evisceratingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Eviscerate

eviscerationadjective (a.) A disemboweling.

evitableadjective (a.) Avoidable.

evitationnoun (n.) A shunning; avoidance.

eviternaladjective (a.) Eternal; everlasting.

eviternitynoun (n.) Eternity.


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

earthpeanoun (n.) A species of pea (Amphicarpaea monoica). It is a climbing leguminous plant, with hairy underground pods.

ecclesianoun (n.) The public legislative assembly of the Athenians.
 noun (n.) A church, either as a body or as a building.

echidnanoun (n.) A monster, half maid and half serpent.
 noun (n.) A genus of Monotremata found in Australia, Tasmania, and New Guinea. They are toothless and covered with spines; -- called also porcupine ant-eater, and Australian ant-eater.

echinodermatanoun (n. pl.) One of the grand divisions of the animal kingdom. By many writers it was formerly included in the Radiata.

echinoideanoun (n. pl.) The class Echinodermata which includes the sea urchins. They have a calcareous, usually more or less spheroidal or disk-shaped, composed of many united plates, and covered with movable spines. See Spatangoid, Clypeastroid.

echinozoanoun (n. pl.) The Echinodermata.

echiuroideanoun (n. pl.) A division of Annelida which includes the genus Echiurus and allies. They are often classed among the Gephyrea, and called the armed Gephyreans.

eclampsianoun (n.) A fancied perception of flashes of light, a symptom of epilepsy; hence, epilepsy itself; convulsions.

ecphonemanoun (n.) A breaking out with some interjectional particle.

ectasianoun (n.) A dilatation of a hollow organ or of a canal.

ecthymanoun (n.) A cutaneous eruption, consisting of large, round pustules, upon an indurated and inflamed base.

ectopianoun (n.) A morbid displacement of parts, especially such as is congenial; as, ectopia of the heart, or of the bladder.

ectoproctanoun (n. pl.) An order of Bryozoa in which the anus lies outside the circle of tentacles.

eczemanoun (n.) An inflammatory disease of the skin, characterized by the presence of redness and itching, an eruption of small vesicles, and the discharge of a watery exudation, which often dries up, leaving the skin covered with crusts; -- called also tetter, milk crust, and salt rheum.

eddanoun (n.) The religious or mythological book of the old Scandinavian tribes of German origin, containing two collections of Sagas (legends, myths) of the old northern gods and heroes.

edemanoun (n.) Same as oedema.

edentatanoun (n. pl.) An order of mammals including the armadillos, sloths, and anteaters; -- called also Bruta. The incisor teeth are rarely developed, and in some groups all the teeth are lacking.

edriophthalmanoun (n. pl.) A group of Crustacea in which the eyes are without stalks; the Arthrostraca.

egestanoun (n. pl.) That which is egested or thrown off from the body by the various excretory channels; excrements; -- opposed to ingesta.

elasipodanoun (n. pl.) An order of holothurians mostly found in the deep sea. They are remarkable for their bilateral symmetry and curious forms.

elcajanoun (n.) An Arabian tree (Trichilia emetica). The fruit, which is emetic, is sometimes employed in the composition of an ointment for the cure of the itch.

eleutheromanianoun (n.) A mania or frantic zeal for freedom.

emgallanoun (n.) The South African wart hog. See Wart hog.

emmetropianoun (n.) That refractive condition of the eye in which the rays of light are all brought accurately and without undue effort to a focus upon the retina; -- opposed to hypermetropia, myopia, an astigmatism.

emphysemanoun (n.) A swelling produced by gas or air diffused in the cellular tissue.

empyemanoun (n.) A collection of blood, pus, or other fluid, in some cavity of the body, especially that of the pleura.

empyreumanoun (n.) The peculiar smell and taste arising from products of decomposition of animal or vegetable substances when burnt in close vessels.

emydeanoun (n. pl.) A group of chelonians which comprises many species of fresh-water tortoises and terrapins.

enaliosaurianoun (n. pl.) An extinct group of marine reptiles, embracing both the Ichthyosauria and the Plesiosauria, now regarded as distinct orders.

enarthrodianoun (n.) See Enarthrosis.

encaumanoun (n.) An ulcer in the eye, upon the cornea, which causes the loss of the humors.

encenianoun (n. pl.) A festival commemorative of the founding of a city or the consecration of a church; also, the ceremonies (as at Oxford and Cambridge, England) commemorative of founders or benefactors.

enchondromanoun (n.) A cartilaginous tumor growing from the interior of a bone.

enchylemmanoun (n.) The basal substance of the cell nucleus; a hyaline or granular substance, more or less fluid during life, in which the other parts of the nucleus are imbedded.

enchymanoun (n.) The primitive formative juice, from which the tissues, particularly the cellular tissue, are formed.

encrinoideanoun (n. pl.) That order of the Crinoidea which includes most of the living and many fossil forms, having jointed arms around the margin of the oral disk; -- also called Brachiata and Articulata. See Illusts. under Comatula and Crinoidea.

encyclopedianoun (n.) Alt. of Encyclopaedia

encyclopaedianoun (n.) The circle of arts and sciences; a comprehensive summary of knowledge, or of a branch of knowledge; esp., a work in which the various branches of science or art are discussed separately, and usually in alphabetical order; a cyclopedia.

endophragmanoun (n.) A chitinous structure above the nervous cord in the thorax of certain Crustacea.

endoplasmanoun (n.) Same as Entoplasm and Endosarc.

endoplasticanoun (n. pl.) A group of Rhizopoda having a distinct nucleus, as the am/ba.

endopleuranoun (n.) The inner coating of a seed. See Tegmen.

endorhizanoun (n.) Any monocotyledonous plant; -- so named because many monocotyledons have an endorhizal embryo.

endostomanoun (n.) A plate which supports the labrum in certain Crustacea.

endothecanoun (n.) The tissue which partially fills the interior of the interseptal chambers of most madreporarian corals. It usually consists of a series of oblique tranverse septa, one above another.

endozoanoun (n. pl.) See Entozoa.

endymanoun (n.) See Ependyma.

enemanoun (n.) An injection, or clyster, thrown into the rectum as a medicine, or to impart nourishment.

enigmanoun (n.) A dark, obscure, or inexplicable saying; a riddle; a statement, the hidden meaning of which is to be discovered or guessed.
 noun (n.) An action, mode of action, or thing, which cannot be satisfactorily explained; a puzzle; as, his conduct is an enigma.

enheahedrianoun (n.) Alt. of Enheahedron

enneandrianoun (n.) A Linnaean class of plants having nine stamens.

enoplanoun (n. pl.) One of the orders of Nemertina, characterized by the presence of a peculiar armature of spines or plates in the proboscis.

entasianoun (n.) Tonic spasm; -- applied generically to denote any disease characterized by tonic spasms, as tetanus, trismus, etc.

enteralgianoun (n.) Pain in the intestines; colic.

enteropneustanoun (n. pl.) A group of wormlike invertebrates having, along the sides of the body, branchial openings for the branchial sacs, which are formed by diverticula of the alimentary canal. Balanoglossus is the only known genus. See Illustration in Appendix.

enthelminthanoun (n. pl.) Alt. of Enthelminthes

entomophaganoun (n. pl.) One of a group of hymenopterous insects whose larvae feed parasitically upon living insects. See Ichneumon, 2.
 noun (n. pl.) A group of marsupials which are partly insectivorous, as the opossum.
 noun (n. pl.) A group of edentates, including the ant-eaters.

entomostracanoun (n. pl.) One of the subclasses of Crustacea, including a large number of species, many of them minute. The group embraces several orders; as the Phyllopoda, Ostracoda, Copepoda, and Pectostraca. See Copepoda, Phyllopoda, and Cladocera.

entoproctanoun (n. pl.) A group of Bryozoa in which the anus is within the circle of tentacles. See Pedicellina.

entozoanoun (n. pl.) A group of worms, including the tapeworms, flukes, roundworms, etc., most of which live parasitically in the interior of other animals; the Helminthes.
 noun (n. pl.) An artificial group, including all kinds of animals living parasitically in others.
  (pl. ) of Entozoon

epanaphoranoun (n.) Same as Anaphora.

epeiranoun (n.) A genus of spiders, including the common garden spider (E. diadema). They spin geometrical webs. See Garden spider.

ependymanoun (n.) The epithelial lining of the ventricles of the brain and the canal of the spinal cord; endyma; ependymis.

ephanoun (n.) A Hebrew dry measure, supposed to be equal to two pecks and five quarts. ten ephahs make one homer.

ephemeranoun (n.) A fever of one day's continuance only.
 noun (n.) A genus of insects including the day flies, or ephemeral flies. See Ephemeral fly, under Ephemeral.
  (pl. ) of Ephemeron

ephyranoun (n.) A stage in the development of discophorous medusae, when they first begin to swim about after being detached from the strobila. See Strobila.

epiblemanoun (n.) The epidermal cells of rootlets, specially adapted to absorb liquids.

epichiremanoun (n.) A syllogism in which the proof of the major or minor premise, or both, is introduced with the premises themselves, and the conclusion is derived in the ordinary manner.

epigaeanoun (n.) An American genus of plants, containing but a single species (E. repens), the trailing arbutus.

epimeranoun (n. pl.) See Epimeron.
  (pl. ) of Epimeron

epiphonemanoun (n.) An exclamatory sentence, or striking reflection, which sums up or concludes a discourse.

epiphoranoun (n.) The watery eye; a disease in which the tears accumulate in the eye, and trickle over the cheek.
 noun (n.) The emphatic repetition of a word or phrase, at the end of several sentences or stanzas.

epistomanoun (n.) Alt. of Epistome

epithecanoun (n.) A continuous and, usually, structureless layer which covers more or less of the exterior of many corals.

epitheliomanoun (n.) A malignant growth containing epithelial cells; -- called also epithelial cancer.

epithemanoun (n.) A horny excrescence upon the beak of birds.

epitrochleanoun (n.) A projection on the outer side of the distal end of the humerus; the external condyle.

epochanoun (n.) See Epoch.

epopoeianoun (n.) An epic poem; epic poetry.

equinianoun (n.) Glanders.

eranoun (n.) A fixed point of time, usually an epoch, from which a series of years is reckoned.
 noun (n.) A period of time reckoned from some particular date or epoch; a succession of years dating from some important event; as, the era of Alexander; the era of Christ, or the Christian era (see under Christian).
 noun (n.) A period of time in which a new order of things prevails; a signal stage of history; an epoch.

ericanoun (n.) A genus of shrubby plants, including the heaths, many of them producing beautiful flowers.

errantianoun (n. pl.) A group of chaetopod annelids, including those that are not confined to tubes. See Chaetopoda.

erratanoun (n. pl.) See Erratum.
  (pl. ) of Erratum

erucanoun (n.) An insect in the larval state; a caterpillar; a larva.

erythemanoun (n.) A disease of the skin, in which a diffused inflammation forms rose-colored patches of variable size.

erythrinanoun (n.) A genus of leguminous plants growing in the tropics; coral tree; -- so called from its red flowers.

escharanoun (n.) A genus of Bryozoa which produce delicate corals, often incrusting like lichens, but sometimes branched.

eschscholtzianoun (n.) A genus of papaveraceous plants, found in California and upon the west coast of North America, some species of which produce beautiful yellow, orange, rose-colored, or white flowers; the California poppy.

estancianoun (n.) A grazing; a country house.

estufanoun (n.) An assembly room in dwelling of the Pueblo Indians.

etnanoun (n.) A kind of small, portable, cooking apparatus for which heat is furnished by a spirit lamp.

eucopepodanoun (n. pl.) A group which includes the typical copepods and the lerneans.

eudipleuranoun (n. pl.) The fundamental forms of organic life, that are composed of two equal and symmetrical halves.

eugenianoun (n.) A genus of myrtaceous plants, mostly of tropical countries, and including several aromatic trees and shrubs, among which are the trees which produce allspice and cloves of commerce.

eupepsianoun (n.) Alt. of Eupepsy

euphorbianoun (n.) Spurge, or bastard spurge, a genus of plants of many species, mostly shrubby, herbaceous succulents, affording an acrid, milky juice. Some of them are armed with thorns. Most of them yield powerful emetic and cathartic products.

euplectellanoun (n.) A genus of elegant, glassy sponges, consisting of interwoven siliceous fibers, and growing in the form of a cornucopia; -- called also Venus's flower-basket.

euplexopteranoun (n. pl.) An order of insects, including the earwig. The anterior wings are short, in the form of elytra, while the posterior wings fold up beneath them. See Earwig.

eupnaeanoun (n.) Normal breathing where arterialization of the blood is normal, in distinction from dyspnaea, in which the blood is insufficiently arterialized.