DRUID


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Related to DRUID: Stonehenge
AcronymDefinition
DRUIDDanish Research Unit for Industrial Dynamics
DRUIDDriving Under the Influence of Drugs, Alcohol and Medicines (EU research; Bergisch, Germany)
DRUIDDemonstrational Rapid User Interface Development
References in periodicals archive ?
The original servants' calling system and servants' stairwell give a nod to Druids Alter's original grandeur, as do the beautiful high ceilings, period fireplaces and ceiling roses.
Druidry was one the first known spiritual practices in Britain, and druids existed in Celtic societies elsewhere in Europe as well.
Were the Druids devotees of divine nature, worshipping in sacred oak groves, or barbaric priests of a bloody religion, stuffing humans into a gigantic 'Wicker Man' and burning them alive?
In being so economical with thetruth, your article deeply upset many in the Pagan, Druid and Christian communities who work hard to promote inter-faith harmony whenever possible.
A large part of Druid's revenue increase was derived from its overseas operations.
Producers from home and abroad have a close eye on Druid's current production, a restaging of the third play in McDonagh's Leenane trilogy, "The Lonesome West," which, thus far, has only been seen in limited runs in Galway, Dublin and London.
She says that even though she only became a druid when she was 20, she had started following that specific path when she was much younger.
Thus they exhumed from their graves the long-dead trinity of Druid gods; thus, as their brethren of the U.S.
But, last night, a Druid expert said: "To suggest there are chests full of genuine Druid artefacts lying about waiting to be sold to the general public for pounds 20 is simply laughable.
Druid Derek Carr, known as Syrbal, of the Order of Bards, Ovates and Druids, said: 'To a druid, everywhere is sacred because it is born of the same earth, but urban spaces like the Custard Factory are important.