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Perhaps that's why one couple called their baby the '@' symbol in Chinese characters it apparently looks a bit like 'love him'. Unsurprisingly, however, the authorities were less sentimental and publicised the moniker as an example of citizens bringing bizarre names into the Chinese language. The police have control over all names given to children because they issue identity cards, but details of rejections are not widely circulated.7) Miatt (Germany) Country living up to stereotype alert!a few years ago a couple called their twin boys Reggie and Ronnie (after the Krays)???? I really think children 'grow' into their names and naming your kids after a couple of gangsters is just wrong When I was pregnant with my eldest my mum gave me the best bit of advice on naming the baby. NO - it's the parent who wants to be different/ unique so change your own bloody name to something stupid that no-one can ever spell - and let your kid forge their own image using their personality, not just being well known or remembered for their name. She told me to name the adult the baby will become rather than the cute infant in my arms. So Apple, Brooklyn and Ferrari are out, Francisco and Giulia are in.But Benedict's not the only authority figure to stamp down on one of the sillier by-products of celebrity culture.The authorities decided this was an abuse of the parent's rights to decide a child's name and a lengthy court battle ensued. Names must use one of the 2,232 'name kanji' characters decided by the government.
Kristi did have 13 children already though, so maybe she had just run out of ideas. Undoubtedly, though in recent times they have replaced their list of officially sanctioned names with a general ban on monikers featuring swearing, sex and illnesses.Miatt was rejected because it didn't clearly show whether the child was a boy or a girl, but sometimes the decisions are somewhat arbitrary... The likes of Stompie, Woodstock and Grammophon were turned down, whereas the similarly strange Speedy, Lafayette and Jazz were allowed.8) Anus (Denmark) What is it about Scandinavian countries and name laws?The following names have all been banned around the world for reasons of taste, decency or just plain daftness.1) Talula Does The Hula From Hawaii (New Zealand) New Zealand law bans names which could cause offence to a 'reasonable' person.