Fancy making like Gwyneth Paltrow and Chris Martin and calling your kid something er, obscure, like Apple? Couldn't think of anything worse than naming your future offspring Olivia or Oliver (i.e. the most popular baby names in this country last year)?
Then you'll want to feast your eyes on this, a list of the UK's rarest baby names. And there's not a Tom, Jack, Jessica or Sarah in sight.
To draw up this list, Mumsnet took a look at the data from the Office of National Statistics which just weeks ago brought us the most common baby names, and identified the least common choices from 2016. Each name in the following list was registered as a child's first name just three times last year, so it's fair to say they're all pretty unique. So here are the least common names, along with their meanings.
The 10 rarest girls' names were:
Meaning: 'God is my refuge; noble one'; a variant of Adelaide.
Meaning: 'Love' in ancient Greek.
Meaning: 'Pleasantness'; a Hebrew name also used for boys.
Meaning: 'Claw' or 'fingernail' in Ancient Greek; a jet black gemstone.
Meaning: 'Prophecy'; a Greek name.
Meaning: "Golden"; of Indian origin.
Meaning: This one's so rare its meaning is unclear, but it seems to be an American name.
Meaning: Er, 'tiger'.
Meaning: 'Yew' or 'Archer'; the feminine version of Yves.
The 10 rarest boys' names were:
Meaning: 'Eagle' in Ancient Greek mythology; a Shakesperean baby name.
Meaning: 'Dark stranger' in Gaelic.
Meaning: a traditional English surname.
Meaning: 'Descended from Jupiter'.
Meaning: 'Lovely, beautiful, wonderful'; more traditionally a Nigerian girl's name.
Meaning: 'Meadow of oak trees'; an old English name.
Meaning: 'God's friend'; of Scandinavian origin.
Meaning: 'Courageous'; an Irish name pronounced like the first syllable of the word 'tiger'.
Meaning: 'Brave people'; a French name derived from Theobald, pronounced 'Tee-bow'.
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