I think perhaps the most delicious name I have ever encountered on a real human being, certainly on anyone moderately well known, is Tiggy Legge-Bourke. I don't know why I find it so deliciously silly, but I do. Tiggy was back in the news the other day because she had a reaction to the recently announced royal wedding of Prince William and Kate Middleton — a much less sour and disloyal one than that of the Mad Bishop), and more newsworthy than most people's, because Tiggy used to be Prince William's nanny. (For a long time the newspapers had tried to establish that she had been Prince Charles's lover as well, but that never came to anything.) Tiggy's comment on the news of the nuptials was: "fan-flaming-tastic".
That kind of infixing of an expletive in the middle of what is quite clearly a single morpheme is well known to linguists, and has some intrinsic interest, but one doesn't see it that often in the newspapers, so I cherished this instance. Coming in a story mentioning Tiggy Legge-Bourke, it was (for me) a small extravaganza of linguistic pleasures.
Infixing is the attachment of parts of words (usually inflectional affixes) inside a stem instead of at the beginning (prefixing) or at the end (suffixing). English has only suffixing for its inflections; Swahili has both prefixing and suffixing; but in some languages (e.g., most of the indigenous Austronesian languages of the Philippines) we find inflectional infixing as well.
Although English has no infixing in its inflectional system or its normal word derivation patterns, there is a playful practice of inserting (often obscene) expletives in either phrases or words. There are specific rhythmic constraints on doing this, or at least, there are words for which it works well and other words for which it doesn't really work at all, and many speakers share intuitions about this (but not all; experiments have shown that there is quite a wide range of variation in judgments, so this has more of the properties of a linguistic skill than an ordinary feature of the language).
Words of 3 syllables or more in which a light stress comes earlier than a heavy stress are ideal, the right point for insertion being immediately before the heavy stress (e.g., They're sending me to Kalama-fucking-zoo!). Words with initial stress are just about hopeless (??They're sending me to Abi-fucking-lene sounds utterly inept by comparison). Words like fantastic and absolutely work well, and formations like fan-fucking-tastic and abso-bloody-lutely are well established in colloquial English; Tiggy's fan-flaming-tastic had a more newspaper-printable choice of expletive (still profane, because flaming is an allusion to the flames of hell, but not unacceptably profane, even from a royal nanny). You can infix expletives into personal names if they have the right rhythmic structure: Re-bloody-becca works well, whereas for Jennifer it doesn't work at all.
There is a short and non-technical account of expletive infixation in English in this Wikipedia article.
I should mention that a marriage has now altered the delicious name: Tiggy is now known as Mrs. Tiggy Pettifer; still good, but less so. Of course, Tiggy has plenty of rivals for remarkableness of personal name, even within her own family. She has a sister named Zara, who for a while was married to Captain Richard Grosvenor Plunkett-Ernle-Erle-Drax, which I suppose made her Zara Legge-Bourke-Plunkett-Ernle-Erle-Drax; but that seems merely clunky and outlandish, not delicious, IMHO.