In the Canadian Rockies, most of the mountain names are really lame. A lot of interesting peaks don't even have names.
So I've named my favorite peaks:
The unnamed mountain above Barrier Lake has a headwall and waterfalls that I named "Heartbreak Mountain", because after failing to surmount this peak, my scramble-buddy left Calgary for school down east, and broke my heart.
The other side of this mountain is accessible from Heart Mountain, which actually really looks like a Valentines heart.
We have a peak that somebody named "Midnight Peak". I don't know who named it, and why this name.
The next mountain is smaller, and folks call it "Twilight Peak".
But the rock system in-between (more than a col, not quite a ridge) is a challenge on its own. I've got lost on it, and I've been blocked by snow or rocks, both summer and winter, even though there's nothing hard about it. So I call it "The Twilight Zone".
Twilight Peak marks the entrance to a creek valley. About 6 kilometers up this valley I scramble through this canyon, into a space more than a kilometer in diameter. It is surrounded by three summits and a ridge, with some cascading waterfalls on the north, west, and south slopes. It's absolutely primitive, except for me -- I camp overnight sometimes, only 200 meters below the summits.
My name for this perfect place is "Shangri-La".
This name is slightly on the lame side, so the next time I'm up there I will look for a better name. Sort of a vision-quest, and it deserves it.
Everybody here knows what "The Wedge" is. Well just across the highway is an un-named rock. Its about one kilometer from north to south, a half-kilometer tall, and a quarter-kilometer from east to west. A local guy found a scramble-route, and gave it a name that's so goofy that I refuse to tell it here. So I named the east face, "Eau Claire Headwall", and I'm hoping to find anybody to team-up with me and we'll establish a route or two, and install our own summit register.
My current project is exploring a section of McDougall Ridge although nobody I know knows that name. So just to designate the area I'm exploring, I've named it "Sundance Headwall". Not the whole mountain -- just the headwall.