drow

Contents

EnglishEdit

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PronunciationEdit

EtymologyEdit

A Shetlandic and Orcadian alteration of trow, most likely influenced by an unattested Norn *drog ‎(malevolent [undead] being). Trow is derived from Norn troll, or otherwise from Old Norse trǫll. L-vocalisation occurred in the early 15th century in Middle Scots, so "trolly knolls" probably became "trowie knowes" around this time. The supposed Norn *drog would have been derived from Old Norse draugr.

NounEdit

drow ‎(plural drow)

  1. (fantasy gaming) a fictional race of dark elves in various fantasy settings, such as Dungeons & Dragons.
  2. (fantasy gaming) A fictional constructed language spoken by the Drows.
  3. (rare, mythology) A variant of trow; a member of a race of folkloric beings from Orkney and Shetland; cognate to the Scandinavian troll[1].

SynonymsEdit

TranslationsEdit

AnagramsEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Dictionary of the Scots Language

ScotsEdit

PronunciationEdit

  • (noun 1) IPA(key): [drʌu]
  • noun 2 drou; dro͞o
  • verb drou; drō

NounEdit

drow (plural drows)

  1. (weather) A cold mist or a severe squall.
  2. (medicine) A fit of illness or a qualm (compare dree)

NounEdit

drow (plural drows)

  1. Alternative form of trow, a malignant spirit.

VerbEdit

drow ‎(third-person singular present drows, present participle drowin, past drowt, past participle drowt)

  1. Alternative form of throw

ReferencesEdit


VilamovianEdit

drow (1)

PronunciationEdit

NounEdit

drōw m (plural drowa)

  1. soldier

Derived termsEdit

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