You will notice that most Germanic names consist of two elements. It is possible to form new names by combining elements from two names; this is considered acceptable for SCA practices, provided that you can document both elements.
I have not provided page numbers; however, both books have an index of all persons mentioned in the text.
Albofleda, Amalasuntha#, Audofleda, Audovera, Austrechild, Beretrude, Berthefled, Berthefried, Berthegund, Brunhild, Chlodosind, Chlothsinda, Clotild, Faileuba, Fredegunde, Galswinth, Goiswinth, Ingitrude, Ingunde, Lanthechilde, Leubast, Leubovera, Magnatrude, Marcatrude, Marcovefa, Radegund, Rigunth, Ultrogotha,Vuldretrada.
Ageric, Agiulf, Alaric#, Amalaric#, Andica, Ansovald, Authari*, Aregisel, Arnegisel, Athanagild#, Athanaric#, Audovald, Austregisel, Badegisel, Berthefried, Berthar^, Bertram, Bisinus^, Chararic, Charibert, Childebert, Childeric, Chilperic, Chlodomer, Chramnesind, Clovis, Dagobert, Dagaric, Eberulf, Ebregisel, Euric, Gararic, Garivald, Godomar, Gunderic%, Gundobad, Gunthar, Guntram, Herminafrid^, Hermangild#, Huneric%, Imnachar, Ingomer, Leudast, Leuvigild#, Lothar, Magnachar, Magneric, Marachar, Merovech, Munderic, Ragnachar, Rathar, Reccared*, Ricchar, Sichar, Sigeric, Sigibert, Sigismund, Sunnegisil, Theoderic#, Theudebald, Theuderic,Thorismund#, Vulfoliac#, Willichar
#-Gothic names *-Lombard names ^Thuringian names %-Vandal names
Note: All names on these lists were likely in use in Frankish territories from 5th-9th centuries. Names of saints or names derived from Latin were also in use. These are by no means all possible names for this period.
Copyright 1992, 1997 Susan Carroll-Clark. All rights reserved.