See also: steven, Stephen, and Stéven

English edit

Etymology edit

From Latin Stephanus, from Ancient Greek Στέφανος (Stéphanos), from στέφανος (stéphanos, crown, wreath), from στέφω (stéphō, to put round, to surround).

Pronunciation edit

  • IPA(key): /ˈstiːvən/
    • (file)
  • Rhymes: -iːvən

Proper noun edit

Steven

  1. A male given name from Ancient Greek, variant of Stephen.
    • 1989, Ann Beattie, Picturing Will, Random House., →ISBN, page 67:
      His first name was probably Steve or Ed. No, there were no more Steves or Eds in New York. They were now Steven or Edward, whether they were gay or straight. If they had money, they didn't have a nickname. Everybody was into high seriousness, so that now even dogs were named Humphrey and Raphael.
    • 2013 Steven Universe (theme song):
      That's why the people of this world believe in... Garnet, Amethyst, and Pearl, and Steven!

Derived terms edit

Translations edit

Anagrams edit

Cebuano edit

Etymology edit

From English Steven, from Latin Stephanus, from Ancient Greek Στέφανος (Stéphanos), from στέφανος (stéphanos, crown, wreath), from στέφω (stéphō, to put round, to surround).

Proper noun edit

Steven

  1. a male given name from Ancient Greek

Danish edit

Proper noun edit

Steven

  1. a male given name borrowed from English or Dutch

Dutch edit

Etymology edit

From Ancient Greek Στέφανος (Stéphanos), from στέφανος (stéphanos, crown, wreath), from στέφω (stéphō, to put round, to surround).

Pronunciation edit

Proper noun edit

Steven ?

  1. a male given name from Ancient Greek

Anagrams edit

German edit

Pronunciation edit

Noun edit

Steven m (strong, genitive Stevens, plural Steven)

  1. (nautical) stem.