from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of eisteddfod.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Ballet classes and training for eisteddfods always took place after school, but when she was fifteen years old her headmistress, recognizing her exceptional talent, obtained special permission from the education department for Phyllis to leave school at the end of Grade 10 to pursue her dancing.

    Phyllis Spira.

  • Fisher, who was born in Northern Ireland but brought up in Pembrokeshire, is a fluent Welsh speaker and from childhood had regularly performed at eisteddfods, the music and arts festivals. - Telegraph online, Daily Telegraph, Sunday Telegraph

  • Research into the 2006 and 2008 eisteddfods indicates the event can generate as much as £8m for the local economy of the host area.

    BBC News | News Front Page | UK Edition

  • Dance teacher Megan Beckwith said the show had a bit of something for everyone and included pieces taken from the students 'performances in the past two rock eisteddfods.

    The Advertiser - Front Page

  • His book Yr Eisteddfod was published in 1976 as a celebration of 800 years of eisteddfods.

    The Guardian World News

  • Association secretary Maxine Chalinor of Mount Gambier said some smaller eisteddfods which come under the banner of the association don't even use computers.

    Central Western Daily

  • Raymond Charles Barrett was the younger son of a travelling hardware salesman, a veteran of the Somme, and a musical, English-born mother who sent young Ray to elocution lessons and entered him in local eisteddfods.

    Top stories from Times Online

  • Ditto rock eisteddfods & music-for-schools spectaculars.

    Larvatus Prodeo


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