Chrissy Teigen, known for her witty comments on Twitter, has chimed in on the discourse about women who don’t take their husband’s last name — and we couldn’t agree more.
The conversation started when Maami, lead vocalist of a group called Destiny’s Aunties, sought for reasons why women choose to do so.
The British Museum’s attempt to participate in a worldwide publicity stunt has backfired tremendously, as they have revealed that they steer clear from too many Asian names since they “can be confusing”.
The tweet was in response to a question posited by the Sydney Museum of Applied Arts & Sciences during the worldwide #AskACurator event, wherein museums all over the globe answered burning questions from inquisitive minds.
To help non-English-speaking Chinese people avoid the tragedy of ending up with offbeat English names, a 26-year-old American entrepreneur has launched a website that aids them in selecting better-sounding names.
Lindsay Jernigan’s website, BestEnglishName.com, is a naming service for Chinese students, employees or other individuals who need a foreign name in order to seek out opportunities abroad.
Newly released data on baby names in 2015 reveals that parents took increased inspiration from planets, the TV show “Empire” and Instagram filters when choosing monikers for their newborns.
According to BabyCenter, the top names for boys and girls in 2015 were also previous years’ most popular — Jackson and Sophia, respectively. The next most-picked boy and girl names of the year are Aiden and Emma.
A Vietnamese-Australian man’s name has gotten him banned so many times from Facebook that he has had to post a picture of his passport to prove it is his real birth name.
We all know that the names given to us at birth can impact our lives in immeasurable ways, but can they also help predict our careers?