I've been looking for sources regarding this question, but can't seem to find them.
I was wondering if a person's name can be "glued" together as with other nouns, for example,
Finanz + Amt = Finanzamt
Is there any situation where this can happen with people's or places's names? Can anyone share some resource about this topic (in english, preferably)?
Thanks to everyone that replied. Although the answers showing up are very helpful, I was wondering if there was an english resource someone could share regarding this subject.
Also, the main point of my question, rather than acknowledging that this type of composition was in fact possible, was to understand the cases in which it was made. But I understand I didn't make it very clear with my question, I apologize.
For instance, all (or at least most) of the examples in the answers "glue" (using my terminology) like this:
[given name]+[common name]
I was wondering if one could also "glue" like:
... Other cases?
I imagine this is something like (american?) english, when they say
paper-bagging for putting things in paper bags, but with given names. Imagine something more along of
Mario-jumping (as in Super Mario Bros.).
For instance, imagine this sentence:
"Yesterday, he Mario-jumped over the fence."
I would translate it to (sorry, but my german is very bad):
"Gestern sprang er über den Zaun wie Mario."
I was wondering if it could be:
"Gestern er Mario-sprang über den Zaun."
EDIT2: As per @Robert's suggestion, I'll try to clarify (although I'll leave the rest of the info aswell).
What I wish to know is if given names - ie, people's names or place's names - are compoundable with any other types of words besides common nouns.
It has already been established here that this last case ([given name]+[common noun]) is possible. Regarding the other cases ([given name]+[verb]; [given name]+[adverb]), not so much.
In these cases, any hint towards a grammatical reference is very desirable.