Kurt and Courtney met the second time in May 1991 during an L7 concert at the palladium in Los Angeles.
He stormed legendary spots like palladium and Tunnel, and turned them into strobe-lit dens of iniquity.
The purified catholic doctrine has since then become the palladium of the Reformation Churches.
An English judge and an English jury were to him the palladium of discerning truth.
Pallas; perhaps invoked with reference to the palladium of Troy; bk.
A little while ago, at the palladium, there was a Moore and Burgess revival.
The same issue of the palladium also lists a University Choir of four persons.
Every means was taken to nullify the value of the "palladium of British liberty."
Throughout the middle ages this temple was prized as the palladium and emblem of Rome.
It denies the writ of Habeas Corpus, ever known as the palladium of the citizen.
"safeguard," c.1600, originally (late 14c.) "sacred image of Pallas Athene," from Latin palladium, from Greek Palladion, noun use of neuter of Palladios "of Pallas." It stood in the citadel of Troy and the safety of the city was believed to depend on it.
metallic element, coined 1803 by discoverer William Hyde Wollaston (1766-1828), from Pallas, name of an asteroid discovered the previous year (by German astronomer Olbers) and named for the goddess (see Pallas).
palladium pal·la·di·um (pə-lā'dē-əm)
A soft ductile metallic element occurring naturally with platinum, especially in gold, nickel, and copper ores, and used as a catalyst in hydrogenation. Atomic number 46; atomic weight 106.4; melting point 1,555°C; boiling point 2,963°C; specific gravity 12.02 (20°C); valence 2, 3, 4.
A malleable, ductile, grayish-white metallic element that occurs naturally with platinum. It is used as a catalyst in hydrogenation and in alloys for making electrical contacts and jewelry. Atomic number 46; atomic weight 106.4; melting point 1,552°C; boiling point 3,140°C; specific gravity 12.02 (20°C); valence 2, 3, 4. See Periodic Table.