GLADE


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
AcronymDefinition
GLADECentre for Global and Development Education (Somerset, England, UK)
GLADEGreater Lansing Association for Development and Empowerment (Michigan)
References in classic literature ?
This glade was a cemetery, this hole a tomb, this oblong object the body of the man who had died in the night
With hot heart I took the green winding path, and presently came the little grassy glade, and the bubbling crystal well, and the hut of wattled boughs, and, looking through the open door of the hut, I saw a lovely girl lying asleep in her golden hair.
Never a word said Robin Hood, but he looked at the foresters with a grim face; then, turning on his heel, strode away from them down the forest glade.
In a little moonlit glade ahead of him the great ape was bending over the prostrate form of the woman Tarzan sought.
At the dinner in the glade she had not failed to notice--what every body else had passed over--the absence at the festival of the hostess's brother-in-law; and more remarkable still, the disappearance of a lady who was actually one of the guests staying in the house: in plainer words, the disappearance of Mrs.
us strode hastily down the forest glade, driving before him, with the assistance of Fangs, the whole herd of his inharmonious charge.
A blast upon the bugle summoned the bowmen to counsel, and they gathered in little knots and groups around a great fallen tree which lay athwart the glade.
Out of it he had made a magnificent deer-park, where, over thousands of acres of sweet slopes and glades and canyons, the deer ran almost in primitive wildness.
August the twenty-eighth-- the day we saw five live iguanodons in a glade of Maple White Land.
Nathless now and again some luckless fellow would shoot awry and would be sent winding from a long arm blow from the tall lieutenant while the glade roared with laughter.
Soon the Parsee stopped on the borders of the glade, which was lit up by the torches.
They kept to the brush and trees, and invariably the man halted and peered out before crossing a dry glade or naked stretch of upland pasturage.