“Would you say this dialogue seems a bit stilted, Cletus Van Der Slice?”
“Indeed, Marion Spools-Chutney, it is as if we are being forced to talk, not like people, but like awkwardly-wielded literary tools.”
If you need to introduce a character’s name, find some other way to do it. Better to say it directly and clearly in the narrative than to force it into dialogue.
In real life I might use someone’s name in a rare, ecstatic greeting (“Alastair!” Eric squeed and ran, arms open. [I don’t actually know anyone named Alastair, but I alway sthought the name was kinda bad-ass]), or a warning (“Alastair!” I pumped a shell into the chamber so he’d know I meant business), or something else that ends with an exclamation mark. But otherwise, people rarely use other peoples’ names at them.
Broader strokes: This notion blows up into the umbrella concept of “If your characters don’t talk like real people, readers will put your story down.”