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It's been adapted to mean "brave warrior" in many English language armies (for example, the Irish Army, British Army, and Australian Army) and "warrior princess" by American popular culture.Kelly is the second most common family name in Ireland (after Murphy).While working at the Vital Statistics Office several years ago, a young woman came in to get a copy of her birth certificate, and her full name was Kelly Kelly Kelly! There was a short period of time when I didn't like having an unusual name, but most of my life I haven't thought about it one way or the other. The only thing I really dislike about it is the spelling, and writing it.I have a friend named Kelly who goes by her middle name Victoria because she thinks Kelly sounds too "casual." Casual names were "in" a few years ago, but beautiful names like Victoria, Sophia, Isabella, are the in thing now. I wish my parents spelled it Kelley or Kellie, or anything but Kelly. I was named before I was born (even before they knew if I would be a boy or girl) and after my great grandfather, who's last name was Kelly he was half Irish.Whereas I'm a dark haired, dark eyed, olive skinned person who is part Jewish-Italian and a bookish nerd that hates sports :) LOL! As an adult, I feel that it has aged well and suits me in my professional capacity. My middle name is Rachelle (meaning Lamb) and it fits my personality great - a little "Warrior Lamb". I don't love my name, but I think I look like a Kelly, and it fits me.So yeah I feel like my name has never at all 'fit' me. Oh and some people who remember 90210 and Married With Children still think of Kelly as a "hot blonde bimbo" type name. I especially love that there's no nickname for it, because I never had to answer the question, "Do you go by Kelly or ______? I never dealt with the rhyming taunts however - I married a man named Jay and at my wedding, the pastor presented us as Mr & Mrs. I also like my Irish heritage, so I like that I have an Irish name.Kelly is a given name and surname which originates in England, Ireland and Scotland.Etymologically, the Irish surname originated as a patronymic surname, with the prefix Ó ("grandchild", or "male descendant") and the suffix Ceallach ("strife", or "contention"), an Old Gaelic clan name, Ó Ceallaigh (anglicisized as "O'Kelly").
Now I love the history behind my name and wouldn't change it for anything. When I was a kid, I hated it because it seemed strange.(Kelly Marie (born 1957), Scottish singer Kelly Mc Cormick (born 1960), American diver Kelly Mc Gillis, American actress Kelly Osbourne (born 1984), daughter of Ozzy Osbourne; co-stars in the reality show The Osbournes Kelly Poon, Chinese singer Kelly Preston (born 1962), American actress Kelly Price (born 1973), American singer Kelly Ripa (born 1970), American actress and talk show host Kelly Rowland (born 1981), American singer with Destiny's Child Kelly Stefanyshyn (born 1982), Canadian swimmer Kelly van der Veer (born 1980), Dutch male-to-female transsexual and TV personality Private Kelly, the main character in Kelly's Heroes Kelly Roberts, Barbie's younger sister Kelly, valley girl drag persona created by Liam Kyle Sullivan first for the video "Shoes" Kelly, signature of The Onion's editorial cartoonist Ward Sutton Kelly Bundy, played by Christina Applegate on the TV series Married...with Children Kelly Collins, DCOM in Cadet Kelly Kelly Cramer, on the soap opera One Life to Live Kelly Gaines, played by Jackie Swanson on the TV series Cheers Kelly Garrett, played by Jaclyn Smith on the TV series Charlie's Angels Kelly Kapoor, played by Mindy Kaling on the U. Alternative origins are locational: * In England, from Kelli in Devonshire, reflected as the Welsh/Cornish celli ("grove"), in public records dating as far back as 1194.* In Scotland, from Kelly, near Arbroath, Angus, reflected as the Gaelic coille ("wood" or "grove"), in public records dating as far back as 1373.
She named her son Ezekiel which I find funny since her name is easy to say and spell.