We are not a profit oriented collective that collects and publishes materials pertaining to Reformed Druidism. We have always outsourced for our printing needs, and we have a very open system of publishing; any Reformed Druid can publish about Reformed Druidism under this title. We might even aid them a little with the editting.
Our name stems from a jocular translation of the 1960's underground press "The Grove" into the Old-Celtic language. Although authorities differ on the etymology, the "Dry"/"Dru" means "Oak" or "Wise" and "Nemeton"/"Nemetum" is a circular construction (usually earthern or a stand of trees) built by the continental Celtic peoples. So Drynemetum roughly means "Druid's Grove". There is now another printing company called "Drunemeton Magazine", but it bears no relationship to our company.
Various Reformed Druids have published under The Drynemtum Press label, most notably:
Our name was devised by David Frangquist in the Spring of 1964 when he published "The Druid Chronicles (Reformed)", a historical retelling of the 1963 Founding at Carleton College that has provided inspiration for the Reformed Druid movement, and has been republished by us many, many times.
A multi-faith collection of thought-producing excerpts from various religious sources.
A reprint (in California) of the 1964 Druid Chronicles (Reformed), plus a large collection of essays and articles on Druidism, assorted liturgies, and interesting trivia. The book's purpose was to make historical documents available to distant groves of the Reform and to display them in a new, neo-pagan format. It formed the base pattern for our newest label: A Reformed Druid Anthology.
A portable miniature version of Druid Chronicles (Evolved) for traveling readers.
A uniquely rare encyclopedic collection of 38 years worth of literature by the Reformed Druids of North America. This collection was primarily produced by the Berkeley Grove and the Carleton College Grove. Contents include a history, study guides, meditations, poetry, songs, jokes, theological debates, rules, customs, liturgies, magic charms, statistics, and recommended reading lists. Their various works of literature draw upon Buddhism, Christian traditions, ecological ideals, the Feminist movement, very ancient Jewish practices, Earth-centered mysticism, New Age beliefs, Neopaganism, Hinduism, the Celts, Tao, Wicca, and lots of Zen.