Tuatha De


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Noun1.Tuatha De - race of Celtic gods or demigods; ruled Ireland in the Golden Age
Emerald Isle, Hibernia, Ireland - an island comprising the republic of Ireland and Northern Ireland
Celtic deity - a deity worshipped by the Celts
References in periodicals archive ?
The Tuatha De Danann suite is the main function room and is capable of hosting a reception for 300 guests.
That has long been a belief in cultures around the world, giving rise to the Irish Tuatha De Danann (left; it means "folk of the goddess Danu") to the African Aziza beings to the winged Persian peri and many more.
I am not simply referring to the fact that three major demographics have jostled for power on this island over the past four centuries (Irish Gaelic Catholics, "Anglo-Irish" Anglicans, and Ulster Scots Presbyterians) or even that, prior to that, the Gaels wrestled with the Tuatha De Danann, the Vikings, and the Normans/ "Old English." I am talking about the fact that, for centuries, small but important subcultures have existed in Ireland.
Synopsis: For centuries the Tuatha De Danann lived in peace on an island where time flowed more slowly and the seasons were gentle--until that peace was shattered by the arrival of invaders.
Some believed leprechauns were descendents of the Goddess Danu and the Tuatha De Danaan.
To escape the menacing flock of ravens pursuing the train, the Book prompts Oisin to utter a spell which takes the train to the isle of the Tuatha De Danaan.
The faeries aren't just faeries; they are Tuatha De Danann, the "people of the goodness Danu," an ancient race widely seen in Irish mythology.
According to legend, Nuada was the first king of the Tuatha De Danann, who lost his hand (or his arm, depending) in single combat, and had to relinquish his leadership.
When I worked in radio (at WBAIFM, the Moorish Orthodox Radio Crusade), and played rembetika, Ottoman marching bands, Irish music composed by supernatural beings (the Tuatha De Danann, a k a the faeries), Anglican church music from the 15th to 20th centuries, etc., I and my listeners (I hope) experienced the first "Emanational" aspect of recording: its magic.