Synonyms for trum or Related words with trum

iddle              einum              rantrum              ddysgl              sibbe              hant              ugain              skalla              gurra              onnen              fyrsta              sceal              bibbi              parret              bywyd              ferna              gunnars              wicinga              eftir              lochen              staven              khting              goet              sagde              leasa              dowr              cynn              gwragedd              lafar              ddaear              chruinn              rading              dwyn              gesail              llethr              faen              hverr              ysbryd              jeremia              eige              gwir              wilps              neen              heoldon              tunna              peswar              segja              lhan              vald              mignedd             



Examples of "trum"
Matthew Berry initially wrote two main fantasy columns for ESPN, "The Talented Mr. Roto" and "TRUM: Thoughts, Ramblings, Useless Info and Musings". However, his last post on the TRUM blog post was written in October 2011.
Trum y Gwragedd is a top of Foel y Geifr in the Hirnantau. These hills rise from the south east shores of Llyn Tegid.
The village attracts many walkers throughout the year, who begin their venture towards Mynydd Mawr and eventually around Snowdonia and onto Trum Y Ddysgl and Craig Cwm Silyn.
Happy Suicide, Jim! is The Love Kills Theory's debut full length album that was released on January 9, 2007. It was published on Xemu Records, mixed by Martin Trum, engineered by Jim Sommers, and produced by Cevin Soling.
Mynydd Tal-y-Mignedd is a peak on the Nantlle Ridge in Snowdonia, north Wales. It is located at the center of the ridge, and is a subsidiary summit of Trum y Ddysgl.
The summit is boggy and marked by a few stones. The views are good, with the retrospect of Foel y Geifr and Trum y Gwragedd to the south and northern Snowdonia to the north west.
The band broke up in 2001 with the departure of then bassist Mark Tomase and drummer Martin Trum. Additional songs credited to The Neanderthal Spongecake after 2001 are solo recordings by Soling.
The summit is crowned by a large stone obelisk, put up to commemorate Queen Victoria's Diamond Jubilee. A fine arete links it to its parent Trum y Ddysgl, while a col links it to the next summit eastwards along the ridge, Craig Cwm Silyn.
Mynydd Drws-y-Coed is a peak on the Nantlle Ridge in Snowdonia, north Wales. It is located at the easterly end of the ridge, and is a subsidiary summit of Trum y Ddysgl. It has steep south facing cliffs, the summit area being the highest point on a thin ridge.
Y Fron, also known locally as Cesarea, after the chapel, is a country village on the south-west side of Moel Tryfan, overlooking the Nantlle Valley, in North Wales, near Rhosgadfan and Carmel, on the tail of Mynydd Mawr, with epic views of Trum Y Ddysgl and Craig Cwm Silyn.
"Trump" is a German surname derived from a word for "drum". The name is on record in Kallstadt from the 17th century, and has been spelled in many different ways, including Drumpf, Drumpff, Drumpft, Drumb, Tromb, Tromp, Trum, Trumpff, Dromb and Trump. In the Palatine dialect of the area the name Trump is, regardless of spelling, pronounced [ˈdrʊmpʰ] ("droomp").
Hilbert presented much of the film as a collage of matted images, creating what one reviewer called a "postcard" effect. Original music was composed and performed by Sacha Lucashenko. Sound was edited and mixed by Martin Trum, and opening credits were designed by Neil Stuber.
Afon Dyffryn Gwyn is a river in Gwynedd, north-west Wales. Its source is on Trum Gelli above Cwm Maethlon (also known as Dyffryn Gwyn and Happy Valley). It flows in a south-westerly direction through Cwm Maethlon and reaches the sea near Penllyn farm, south of Tywyn. It was formerly sometimes known as Caethle Brook.
The name "claustrum" comes from Latin [ME. cloistre, a. OF. cloistre, earlier clostre:—L. claustr-um, clōstr-um, ‘a bar, bolt, lock’, later ‘a shut up place, a cloister’, f. claud-, claus- to shut + -trum instrumental suffix. Before the adoption of the French form, OE. had already clauster and clústor from Latin, and ME. had also closter, and clowster.] .
If this was an early dialectal variation, it can't be applied as a universal sound law, as the equivalent of W "mynydd" 'mountain' occurs in a number of Cumbric names with the spirant intact: E.g. Mindrum ("Minethrum" 1050) from 'mountain ridge' (Welsh "mynydd trum"). It might also be noted that Medieval Welsh forms of "Caerliwelydd"
Trum y Ddysgl is a mountain in Snowdonia, north Wales and is the second highest summit on the celebrated Nantlle Ridge. It is also one half of the two Marilyns that make up the ridge, the other being Craig Cwm Silyn.
On January 9, 2007 the band nationally released their debut CD "Happy Suicide, Jim!" It was published on Soling's Xemu Records, mixed by Martin Trum, engineered by Jim Sommers, and produced by Soling. All 13 songs were recorded at The Loft, Cheektowaga, and Penny Lane in New York City.
Bamberg is known for its smoked Rauchbier and is home to nine breweries, Brauerei Fässla, Brauerei Greifenklau, Brauerei Heller-Trum (Schlenkerla), Brauerei Kaiserdom, Keesmann Bräu, Klosterbräu, Mahrs Bräu and Brauerei Spezial, and one brewpub, Ambräusianum. Every August there is a five-day "", a kirmess celebrated with beers.
The steep northern face is popular with climbers. To the west the Nantlle Ridge continues over Garnedd Goch and ends at Mynydd Graig Goch. To the east the Ridge dips down to 515m before rising up to Mynydd Tal-y-mignedd, Trum y Ddysgl, Mynydd Drws-y-coed and ending at Y Garn in Nantlle. The views are extensive offering a 360 degree panorama.
The name was first attested in 1612 as 'Midrim' (modern Welsh 'Meidrim') in a volume entitled 'Llyfr Plygain 1612'. As explained by the Welsh scholar Ifor Williams in his treatise on Welsh place-names (Enwau Lleoedd, 1945), it is a compound name derived from 'mei' (half, middle, cf. Latin 'medius') and the mutated form of the noun 'trum' (slope, ridge, peak, range of hills etc, Old Irish 'druimm'; cf. the Cornish place-name 'Pendrim').