- adj. Of or relating to Druidism.
“Come to think of it, Hallowe'en is rooted in Druidic and Roman Catholic syncretism, though few trick or treaters think of themselves as Druids or Roman Catholics.”
“The Celts all practised what is termed the Druidic cult, their priests being poets, bards, or gleemen, who could compose or recite in verse, ritual, laws, and heroic ballads.”
“His imagination has well been called Druidic; it played about the great facts and personages of history and it invested these with a background of the most solemn and imposing natural features.”
“These columns, recalling Druidic stones, are completely hidden by snow in winter.”
“Roman gods took the place of so-called Druidic rites.”
“The word "Druidic" refers to only the religion, whereas the word "Celtic" refers to the culture as a whole and includes the religion, so they are somewhat interchangeable.”
“He visited remarkable and famous places, and was delighted with "Druidic" remains and tales of fairies.”
“Supernatural occurrences have been a part of Ireland's rich cultural history, especially given its pre-Christian past with its Celtic traditions and Druidic mythos.”
“While rituals surrounding the former have diminished since the days of Druidic dominance, the NCAA hoop pool has grown like kudzu.”
“Nor should anyone think that this particular person (King Arthur Pendragon) speaks for all those who follow a Druidic path.”
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