Wayland the Smith

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Noun1.Wayland the Smith - (European mythology) a supernatural smith and king of the elves; identified with Norse Volund
mythology - myths collectively; the body of stories associated with a culture or institution or person
Europe - the 2nd smallest continent (actually a vast peninsula of Eurasia); the British use `Europe' to refer to all of the continent except the British Isles
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
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The vertical lifts market report includes profiles of players such as: Kardex Mecalux Haenel Autocrib Ferretto ICAM S.R.L Toyota Industries MDCI Automation Automha Constructor Group Lista Stanley Vidmar Weland Lagersystem Schaefer Group Report Highlights: The research report on vertical lifts market presents a comprehensive assessment of the height gauge market and contains thoughtful insights, facts, historical data and statistically supported and industry-validated market data.
Sweden-based Weland Solutions, a leader in warehouse management solutions and logistics, will showcase its latest products at Hannover Messe, the world's leading and largest industrial trade fair running from April 1 to 5.
Weland Holding, which is the company's third largest shareholder, had declined to be included.
Jacob M, Weland N, Platner C, Schaefer M, Leuschner C, Thomas F.
Rob Weland, chef-owner of Washington's Garrison, feels similarly.
He thinks Christianity has sapped the strength and character of the English; he hopes, after centuries of Christian suppression, to revive the ancient Germanic mythology that honored Woden and the quasidivine Weland, archetypal smith who, Buccmaster supposes, crafted the sword bequeathed to him by his like-minded grandfather.
Beowulf's byrne [corslet] was made by Weland, and the iron shield he bore against the serpent by his own smiths: it is not yet the breastplate of righteousness, nor the shield of faith for the quenching of all the fiery darts of the wicked" (23).
Weland and his coworkers [6] synthesized sterically hindered tertiary amines by reaction of iminium salts.
Weland and colleagues concluded that programmes which more effectively engage and support the community around the person affected by leprosy will be vital.
By way of belittling the importance of fame, the Philosophia of the original asks, "Where lie the bones of faithful Fabricius?" Presumably for the sake of the Anglo-Saxon and Christian audience of the translation, Wisdom is made both to change the example and to add a reference to Christ: "Where now are the bones of the wise Weland, / the goldsmith, who was previously very famous?