Druids

Druids, a sacred order of learned men under a chief called the Archdruid, among the ancient Celtic nations, particularly of Gaul and Britain, who, from their knowledge of the arts and sciences of the day, were the ministers of religion and justice, as well as the teachers of youth to the whole community, and exercised an absolute control over the unlearned people whom they governed; they worshipped in oak groves, and the oak tree and the mistletoe were sacred to them; the heavenly bodies appear to have been also objects of their worship, and they appear to have believed in the immortality and transmigration of the soul; but they committed nothing to writing, and for our knowledge of them we have to depend on the reports of outsiders.

Definition taken from The Nuttall Encyclopædia, edited by the Reverend James Wood (1907)

Droz, Gustav * Drumclog Moss
Dromore
Droogs
Droste-Hülshoff, Fraulein von
Drouet, Jean Baptiste
Drouet, Jean Baptiste, Comte d'Erlon
Drouot
Drouyn de Lhuys
Droysen
Droz
Droz, Gustav
Druids
Drumclog Moss
Drummond, Henry
Drummond, Captain Thomas
Drummond, William
Drummond Light
Drury, Dru
Drury Lane
Druses
Drusus, M. Livius
Drusus, M. Livius

Nearby

Links here from Chalmers

Aubrey, John
Jones, Inigo
Keysler, John George
Toland, John