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Additional information Ardath:
Hebrew Meaning: The name Ardath is a Hebrew baby name. In Hebrew the meaning of the name Ardath is: Flowering field.
Expression information Ardath:
People with this name are excellent at analyzing, understanding, and learning. They tend to be mystics, philosophers, scholars, and teachers. Because they live so much in the mind, they tend to be quiet and introspective, and are usually introverts. When presented with issues, they will see the larger picture. Their solitary thoughtfulness and analysis of people and world events may make them seem aloof, and sometimes even melancholy.
Soul information Ardath:
People with this name have a deep inner desire for love and companionship, and want to work with others to achieve peace and harmony.
Songs about Ardath:
Ardath by Mentalcut from the Album Nuff To Burn
Ardath by Eyes Of Blue from the Album In Fields of Ardath
Maids of Ardath by le Ceoltóiri Cultúrlainne from the Album Foinn Seisiún 1: Traditional Irish Session Tunes
Books about Ardath:
Ardath by Marie Corelli (May 16, 2012)
Ardath the Story of a Dead Self by Marie Corelli (Oct 22, 2008)
Ardath by Marie (Feb 14, 2011)
The Erath Chronicles: The Battle for Ardath by Kimberly Wilke (Jun 23, 2014)
Crazy Quilt: The Best Short Stories of Ardath Mayhar by Ardath Mayhar and Joe R. Lansdale (Apr 17, 2009)
Marie Corelli Collection: 14 Works. (Vendetta, Thelma, Ziska, Ardath, Innocent, The Sorrows of Satan, and more... by Marie Corelli and Bowizz Joe (Dec 8, 2013)
Ardath: The Story of a Dead Self by Corelli, Marie (May 20, 2009)
Wiki information Ardath:
Ardath is an unincorporated community in the west-central region of Saskatchewan located on Highway 654, along the Canadian National Railway, Delisle-Tichfield Junction stub. The community is located approximately 10 km north of Conquest and is about...
Ardath is a small town in the Wheatbelt region of Western Australia 20 kilometres south of the town of Bruce Rock. It was built to serve the Corrigin to Bruce Rock railway, and originally named Kerkenin in April 1914. However, confusion with Kukerin...