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Numerology information Foel:
Name Number: 2 Meaning: Partnership, Sense, Other, Passive, Assistance, Acceptance, Intimacy, Peace
Definition funny of Foel:
Abbreviation for "Fuck Off (and) Enjoy Life". Used mostly when someone expresses a depressing, pretentious, phony or pessimistic thought on a certain topic. Also used when some bitter person is trying to end your fun or to change your interests.
Martin: I hate those glossy, disgusting, commercial Hollywood movies. They suck. Alfred: Calm down, man. Movies are one of US' main money incomes. It's just a business, FOEL.
Songs about Foel:
Brwydr Tal Y Foel by Tecwyn Ifan from the Album Llwybrau Gwyn
He Du Föl by Gitarrenensemble John Gillard from the Album Wildabächle
Hívjon Föl Éjszaka Telefonon by Katica Illényi from the Album Songs of Love
Kom Og Føl Hvor Mit Hjerte Banker (Album Version) by Anne Linnet from the Album Pige Træd Varsomt
Lille føl by Rico Kvintetten from the Album Børnenes Sangskat vol. 9
Lille føl ved du hvad by Lars Stryg Band from the Album Børnenes Sangskat vol.12
Lille føl ved du hvad - Instrumental (syng selv) by Lars Stryg Band from the Album Dansk Karaoke - For Børn 4-9 År
Books about Foel:
Y fflach o'r Foel by R. D Jones (1966)
O Gwmpas Y Foel by Dewi Tomos (Oct 3, 2007)
John Penry Jones, y Foel (Cyfres beirdd bro) (Welsh Edition) by John Penry Jones (1979)
Y Foel Faen by E T Davies (1951)
Realization of Oneness: The Practice of Spiritual Healing By Foel S. Goldsmith by Edited by Lorraine Sinkler (1967)
Y foel fawr: Sef y rhan gyntaf o hanes Rhys Davies : nofel by R. GERALLT JONES (1960)
Foel Fawr by R.Gerallt Jones (Dec 1960)
Wiki information Foel:
Foel-fras is a mountain in the Carneddau range, about 10 km east of Bethesda in North Wales. It lies on the border between the counties of Gwynedd and Conwy. With a height rising to 942m it is officially the eleventh highest peak in Wales. Foel-fras...
Idwal Foel or Idwal ab Anarawd was a 10th-century King of Gwynedd in Wales. A member of the House of Aberffraw, Idwal was credited by William of Malmesbury as being "King of the Britons" in the manner of his father.