For people's names, maybe. For other nouns, no.
I'm a native English speaker, and when I started learning Romance languages, the concept that inanimate objects had gender was maddening to me, because this concept does not exist in English.
When someone says "insert a comma" or "watch out for lava" or "sit on the sofa" or "order a pizza" or "play the tuba", English speakers have no connotation at all that the object in discussion is feminine or masculine.
In fact, although I understand that there are reasons why nouns have gender in some languages, I still kind of resent having to learn and remember arbitrary genders of nouns. In my mind, if it doesn't have genitals, it doesn't have gender.
Mark Twain captured the English-speaker's perspective on gender in German famously:
To continue with the German genders: a tree is male, its buds are
female, its leaves are neuter; horses are sexless, dogs are male, cats
are female -- tomcats included, of course; a person's mouth, neck,
bosom, elbows, fingers, nails, feet, and body are of the male sex, and
his head is male or neuter according to the word selected to signify
it, and not according to the sex of the individual who wears it -- for
in Germany all the women either male heads or sexless ones; a person's
nose, lips, shoulders, breast, hands, and toes are of the female sex;
and his hair, ears, eyes, chin, legs, knees, heart, and conscience
haven't any sex at all. The inventor of the language probably got what
he knew about a conscience from hearsay.
Less famously, Dinosaur comics described gender in French like this:
In French, each noun is either a boy or a girl, which means you've got
a 50% chance of making a mistake that does not impact the ACTUAL
meaning of your sentence, but which still makes you wrong. This is how
French says "screw you" to every student of the language.
As others have noted, there are a few exceptions where English speakers personify an object as female - ships and "the motherland" are two examples - but these are very few. I think they are generally a means of expressing affection, such as one might have for a wife or mother. And that gender is associated with the thing itself, not the spelling of the word.
Certainly we don't think of gender just because a word ends in "a".