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An article from my previous ‘On a quiet day, I can hear her breathing’ blog that ceased on 31 May 2011.

Thursday, December 18, 2008 – Richmal Marie Oates-Whitehead

� November 9, 2007 – Richmal Marie Oates-Whitehead

Richmal Marie Oates-Whitehead

The girl’s name Richmal (i)-ch-mal is a variant of Ricarda.

The girl’s name Ricarda (i)-car-daric(a)-rda is of Old German origin, and its meaning is “powerful leader“. Feminine form of Richard.

Richmal Female German Feminine form of Richard: Hard ruler.

The boy’s and girl’s name Marie m(a)-rie is of French origin. Variant of Mary (Latin) “star of the sea“. Earliest English form of the name which was revived in the 19thcentury.

The meaning of the name Marie is Sea Of Bitterness.


The origin of the name Marie is French.


Last name origin & meaning:

English: patronymic from the Middle English personal name Ode (see Ott).
Last name origin & meaning:

English and German: from a Middle English personal name, Ode, in which personal names of several different origins have coalesced: principally Old English Od(d)a, Old Norse Od(d)a and Continental Germanic OdoOtto. The first two are short forms of names with the first element Old English ord, Old Norse odd ‘point of a weapon’. The Continental Germanic names are from a short form of compound names with the first element od- ‘possessions’, ‘riches’. The situation is further confused by the fact that all of these names were Latinized as Odo. Odo was the name of the half-brother of the Conqueror, archbishop of Bayeux, who accompanied the Norman expedition to England and was rewarded with 439 confiscated manors. The German name Odo or Otto was a hereditary name in the Saxon ruling house, as well as being borne by Otto von Wittelsbach, who founded the Bavarian ruling dynasty in the 11th century, and the 12th-century Otto of Bamberg, apostle of Pomerania.

Surname: Whitehead

Recorded in a number of spellings including Whithead, Whitehed, Whithed, and Whitsed, this surname is of English origins. It usually derives from the Olde English pre 7th Century word “hwit” meaning white, plus “heafod”, a head, combined to form a descriptive nickname for someone with white hair. Many early surnames originate from medieval nicknames, and this is one of them. With men generally dying at about age forty, and women even younger, people with white hair were quite rare. Early recordings of the surname include Roger Witheved, who appeared in the Hundred Rolls of Huntingdonshire, dated 1273, and Adam Whytehevde of Hoton, who was a juror on an inquisition before the sheriff of Berwick in 1300. In 1338 Robert Whitede was recorded in the Manorial Records of Sheffield, Yorkshire. Occasionally, the name may derive from “Hwithod”, meaning white hood, and an occupational name for one who made white hoods for use in monasteries. An early example is that of Agnes Wythod recorded in the Hundred Rolls of Oxfordshire, for 1279.

Kether, the white head

The name of this point is I AM, called by the Hebrews Eheieh. The Qabbalists gave many names to this dot. On this subject Christian D. Ginsberg writes, in substance: The dot is called the first crown, because it occupies the highest position. It is called the aged, because it is the first emanation. It is called the primordial or smooth point. It is called the white head, the Long Face–Macroprosophus–and the inscrutable height, because it controls and governs all the other emanations.

Dr. Oates-Whitehead. Do I have to spell it out for you? Do the math.

18/12/08: Surname & Official title.

28/12/12 edit: Try it hyphonated on both it’s sides

Richmal-Marie Oates-Whitehead


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