[droo r-ee] /ˈdrʊər i/
a street in London, England, formerly notable for its theaters, named after the house Sir William Drury built there in the reign of Henry VIII.
a famous theater (founded 1661) on Drury Lane in London, England.
the theatrical district located on or near this street.
a street in the West End of London, formerly famous for its theatres
[drooz] /druz/ noun 1. an incrustation of small crystals on the surface of a rock or mineral. [drooz] /druz/ noun 1. Islam. a member of an independent religious sect living chiefly in Syria, Lebanon, and Israel, established in the 11th century as a branch of Ismaʿili Shiʿism and containing elements of Christianity, Judaism, and Islam, […]
[droo-sil-uh] /druˈsɪl ə/ noun 1. a female given name. fem. proper name, Latin fem. diminutive of Drusus, frequent surname in Livian gens, earlier Drausus, perhaps a Celtic word meaning literally “strong” (cf. Old Celtic *dru- “oak,” also “strong”). third and youngest daughter of Herod Agrippa I. (Acts 12:1-4, 20-23). Felix, the Roman procurator of Judea, […]
[droo-suh s] /ˈdru səs/ noun 1. Nero Claudius (“Germanicus”) 38–9 b.c, Roman general.
[druhth -erz] /ˈdrʌð ərz/ noun, Informal. 1. one’s own way, choice, or preference: If I had my druthers, I’d dance all night. n. 1895, from jocular formation based on I’d ruther, American English dialectal form of I’d rather (used by Bret Harte as drathers, 1875). noun Wishes; desires; preferred alternatives: We know your druthers, The […]