king

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king

noun authority, bigwig, boss, chief, chieftain, commander, czar, dictator, director, emperor, executive, governor, head, head honcho, high chief, imperator, leader, lord, magnate, majesty, master, monarch, overlord, paraaount lord, patriarch, person who is reported to, power, royal personage, ruler, superior

KING. The chief magistrate of a kingdom, vested usually with the executive power.
     2. The following table of the reigns of English and British kings and queens, commencing with the Reports, is added, to assist the student in many points of chronology.


     Accession. Henry III................ 1216 Edward I................. 1272 Edward II................ 1307 Edward III............... 1307 Richard II............... 1377 Henry IV................. 1399 Henry V.................. 1413 Henry VI................. 1422 Edward IV................ 1461 Edward V................. 1483 Richard III.............. 1483 Henry VII................ 1485 Henry VIII............... 1509 Edward VI................ 1547 Mary..................... 1553 Elizabeth................ 1558 James I.................. 1603 Charles I................ 1625 Charles II............... 1660 James II................. 1685 William III.............. 1689 Anne..................... 1702 George I................. 1714 George II................ 1727 George III............... 1760 George IV................ 1820 William IV............... 1830 Victoria................. 1837

References in periodicals archive ?
For the dead mother shrouds a chair that may well be empty, like "heaven's kingless throne," since the lines oddly refer to the infant's chair but not the infant itself.
The single was just a fragment of Blakkamoore's own debut, propelled by the tropical whims of the Dutty Artz crew, where the buzzrock warrior chants down the evils of Babylon alongside the notion of Brooklyn as a kingless empire.
The following 11 years of kingless rule produced a series of improvised constitutional experiments, none of them striking roots in national affection and all of them destroyed by the army's dissatisfaction with the regimes it had set up.