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This makes me scared for what 2017 may hold in store. Well done!
Maxima is a computer algebra system based on a 1982 version of Macsyma. It is written in Common Lisp and runs on all POSIX platforms such as OS X, Unix, BSD, and Linux as well as under Microsoft Windows and Android.
I think the suggested names are way too long and frilly to satisfy the tastes of both parents. Here are my ideas:
All normal, feminine names which existed in 1900 as well as now: both traditional and well-known. My favorites are Julia, Irene, and Cora.
If you want the name pronounced Aria, spell it Aria. Arya is a separate name, pronounced as indicated by many above commenteres. (Ar-yə)
This is likely to happen to me. Little girls named Charly (sometimes a nn, sometime not) are everywhere, and my favorite names peaked in the '60s (Patrick and Moira are two I love). So it will probably be a bit like my reaction to a fellow teacher named Shauna, who was all of 2 years older than me.
These were all names near the popularity of the names you like in 1880. I especially like Irene, Lottie, and Lydia. Any name on the list would match your style.
Leigh is the obvious answer to this question! Fantastic actress!
And Scott has dropped down to #386, and Ernest is #915, to pay homage to two great Jazz Age authors. Wallace has fallen out of the top 1000, to honor Stegner.
I would choose a man's man name in this range.
My brother's name is Gunnar. Consistently in the 450-550 range. Very masculine, great name, traditional.