Personally, I would change it. I don't believe in name-determinism. I think you can build a character named "Felix" or "Wesley" into the cruelest sociopathic badass in the Galaxy, if you want.
On Star Trek, one of the kindest and most moral characters is named "Crusher".
Yes, there are stereotypes for names, but I find it boring when a heroic character is given a stereotypical heroic name, and a villain is given a stereotypical villain name, and the techno-geek is given a geek name, and the dumb athletic jock is given the common name, ...
What we see recently is that heroes often have very common first names that don't carry much baggage: Harry Potter, Luke Skywalker, Peter Pan, Ethan Hunt. Jack is so popular as the heroic lead it is becoming cliché.
I agree with @Ben above; you may be subconsciously biased by your familiarity with your own name and what you think it means; and your readers aren't going to be able to read your mind.
They are going to see your name on the front cover, and the first thing you will do is introduce them to a hero with basically the same first name: They will assume you are writing a fantasy starring yourself.
Names are what you make them; IMO you should pick a name that is not particularly memorable, and by your story, make it memorable.
That is what JK Rowling did, there was never anything special about "Harry Potter", it was intentionally a common as dirt name. But now, approximately everybody in the world knows who "Harry Potter" is, and billions of people love that character.
The same with Charlene "Charlie" McGee, the little girl in Stephen King's Firestarter. Not as memorable as Harry Potter, but we don't think of many 8 year old "Charlene's" as being a badass. By the end of that book you'll believe Charlene McGee is not a person you want to go up against.
The name will mean what you make it mean. I wouldn't poison the well by using a name so similar to your own that it creates any false expectations by the reader, from page 1.
My advice is to change it, to something common, and as writing advice do not rely upon "what names mean" to name your characters.