She entered the Sisters of Notre Dame in 1946 and made her final vows in 1954.
What does SND stand for?
SND stands for Sisters of Notre Dame (religious order)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of SND
We have 84 other meanings of SND in our Acronym Attic
- Search and Destroy (gaming)
- Secretary of National Defense (Philippines)
- Seek and Destroy (World of Warcraft online gaming guild)
- Selected Natural Diamond
- Semi-Noisy Deterministic (communications channel)
- Sequence Number Difference
- Serpent Night Dragon (gaming)
- Simultaneous Nitrification and Denitrification (biological method)
- Sinus Node Dysfunction
- Sistema Nacional de Discapacidad (Spanish:National Disability System; Colombia)
- Société Nouvelle de Distribution (French film distribution company)
- Société Nouvelle Doresco (French: Doresco New Company; France)
- Society for News Design (aka Society of Newspaper Design)
- Society of Newspaper Design (now Society for News Design)
- Sons of Northern Darkness (album)
- Stack and Die (World Of Warcraft, online gaming guild)
- Standardized Nomenclature Database
- Statens Nærings og Distriktutviklingsfond
- Static No Delivery
Samples in periodicals archive:
Dowanhill Teachers' College was under the direction of the Sisters of Notre Dame de Namur.
Sunnie Grant, Sisters of Notre Dame de Namur, Ipswich, MA
By this transfer, I don't have to follow [the School Sisters of Notre Dame superior general's] directive, and her directive was that I couldn't speak or write about homosexuality at all," Gramick said.
On Ash Wednesday, the day after Pat Buchanan's upsetting win in the New Hampshire primary, it was announced that 648 Sisters of Notre Dame would be donating their brains for medical research on Alzheimer's.
She entered the Sisters of Notre Dame in 1935 and made her final vows in 1944.
Three congregations of nuns were given special recognition because of their long service in the diocese--the Sisters of Notre Dame, of St.