I mean just try to say this name wrong, it's not really possible to. Even if you pronounce it as wonky as possible, it still sounds good.
Soulful en español or in English.
Whether you go with Ana, Anna or Anita all signs point to lovely.
You could have a little Toña or Toñita.
Bianca is like the Italian version of Blanca. Blanca works too.
This name is totally 24 karat gold.
So lovely for a girl or a boy.
You could add Carlo to this bunch as well.
You don't even have to be from Avalor to love this name.
It's short, sweet and perfect for bilingual families.
Say them in English and then say them in Spanish, pretty much identical, right?
You can't go wrong with this classic.
Not gonna lie, it sounds better when pronounced in Spanish, but it's not too shabby in English.
Angelic in both languages.
This name means my god is bountiful. Big meaning for a beautiful name.
So simple and yet so commanding.
Whether you say this name in English or in Spanish, it has a lovely lilting sound to it.
As Sara Vaughan sang, "Whatever Lola wants, Lola gets."
It's another form of Luke, but way easier to pronounce in Spanish.
The feminine version of this name doesn't get enough play in our opinion.
You know we couldn't leave these off the list.
So much better than Matthew for Spanish speakers.
This name plays well with others. Think Luis Miguel or Miguel Angel.
This is an ancient name that somehow remains fresh.
Scandal fans will appreciate this one.
In Spanish it means dove, in English it simply sounds lovely.
Of Biblical origins and particularly popular in Mexico and Spain.
People in English will try to shorten it to Sal, but that won't happen with Spanish speakers.
This is a universally beloved name.
The pronunciation is decidedly different depending on whether you say it in Spanish or English, but both sound elegant and sophisticated.
You can say it with a hard G in English or a soft G in Spanish without it losing its charm.
No "ph" for a Sofia who is bilingual. You have to go with the F.
To the victor go the spoils or to the Victoria.
You'll hear it pronounced with a harder Z in English and more of an S sound in Spanish. Both will be music to your ears.