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10 Weirdest Names

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Pilot Inspektor Lee (son of Jason Lee), and Audio Science Sossamon (son of Shannyn Sossamon) are certainly eccentric, but even these names seem tame next the weirdest baby names. We've ruled out the names without sufficient information (for example, the couple in Kent who supposedly named their child Depressed Cupboard Cheesecake). Still, we found some weird, weird names with documentation:

But before you assure yourself your child's name is acceptable compared to those listed here, remember this not-so-weird fact: This free name resource is powered, inspired and maintained by the community friendly domain registrar, We offer <a href=""; title="Domain Names">Domain Names</a>, <a href="http://" title="Websites">Websites</a> and <a href=""; title="Web Hosting">Web Hosting</a> so no matter what your baby's name, he or she can have their own web presence! Please join our effort by writing about a name subject not yet covered, or adding to an existing article. Muchas gracias.

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4real Superman Wheaton

4real Superman Wheaton was born in February 2008. The New Zealand court has taken issue with his name because numerals are not allowed in names. The parents, however, are debating this law. If they cannot name him 4real, they will make his name "Superman," officially, but friends and family will call him "4real." They were inspired when they saw the baby for the first time under the ultra-sound and discovered he was "for real!"[1]

GoldenPalaceDotCom Silverman

GoldenPalaceDotCom Silverman is a $15,000 name. The Internet casino bought the name on eBay from expecting parents, and got more than it paid for in media attention. The branded baby was born in May, 2005. Actually, the little guy was not the first GoldenPalaceDotCom, a mother of five, Terri Illigan, sold her naming rights for $15,199, and changed her name to, as well.[1]

Savior God Scientist Allah

Savior God Scientist Allah was the name of a 16-month old Michigan boy. Unfortunately, he died after falling from a seventh story window on April 20, 2006.[1]

Diva Thin Muffin Pigeen Zappa

Diva Thin Muffin Pigeen Zappa is the youngest child of Frank Zappa. Her siblings are Moon Unit Zappa, Dweezil Zappa and Ahmet Zappa. Apparently, she was screaming louder than any other baby in the nursery, and that's how she got the name "Diva." And I suppose "thin muffins" make you scream, too. [1]

Espn Malachi McCall

Espn Malachi McCall (pronounced "Espen"), born in August 2001, is the youngest of three children in the world known to be named ESPN. Like Espn Curiel in Corpus Christi, and Espn Blondeel in Michigan, McCall's parents are sports fans. His middle name means a biblical messenger of God, so they sometimes call him "the sports messenger." If they have another son, they will name him Fox Sports McCall.[1] y mama ween

Urhines Kendall Icy Eight Special K.

Urhines Kendall Icy Eight Special K., pronounced, "Your Highness," was born in February of 2003 to Evelyn and Kendall. This name is (in case you missed it) a reference to the illicit drug ketamine. [1]

Lleieusszuieusszesszes Willihiminizisteizzi Hurrizzissteizzi

Lleieusszuieusszesszes Willihiminizisteizzi Hurrizzissteizzi was a resident of Los Angeles; appears in Robert Ripley's second Believe It or Not! (1948).[1]

Dick Assman

Dick Assman is a Canadian service station owner. His name propelled him to international celebrity status in 1995, after David Letterman discovered him. On the show, Joe Namath declared himself an "Ass-maniac" and Tony Orlando performed a musical tribute. Afterwards, Assman received a number of contracts for commercial appearances, as well as many marriage proposals. Who doesn't want to be Mrs. Assman?[1]


Brfxxccxxmnpcccclllmmnprxvclmnckssqlbb11116 (pronounced Albin) was a name given to a child by the parents of a Swedish family, which they described as "a pregnant, expressionistic development that we see as an artistic creation." The name was rejected by a Swedish court and they were charged a fine. The child’s name was later changed to A (also pronounced Albin), but this too was rejected. On his first passport, the boy's name reads "Icke namngivet gossebarn," meaning "unnamed little boy."[1]


@ was the name that a Chinese couple attempted to give their child in August 2007. Li Yuming, the deputy chief of the State Language Commission, did not say if officials accepted the name. The Chinese, though familiar with the @ symbol, often use the English "at" to sound it out. With a drawn out "T" is sounds something like "ai ta," or "love him," in Mandarin. [1]

Clarissa Caldwell


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