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Related to queenship: Queenship of Mary

QUEEN. There are several kinds of queens in some countries. 1. Queen regnant, is a woman who possesses in her own right the executive power of the country.
     2. Queen consort, is the wife of a king.
     3. Queen dowager is the widow of a king. In the United States there is no one with this title.

References in periodicals archive ?
Medieval Queenship (New York, 1993); John Carmi Parsons, "Mothers, Daughters, Marriage, Power: Some Plantagenet Evidence, 1150-1500," in Medieval Queenship, ed.
Queen Mother A Biblical Theology of Mary's Queenship WRITTEN BY Edward Sri PUBLISHED BY Emmaus Road Publishing, Steubenville, OH, 2005, ISBN: 1931018243, Softcover, pp.
Queenship and Political Discourse in the Elizabethan Realms.
Queenship and Political Power in Medieval and Early Modern Spain (Burlington, VT: Ashgate Press, 2005) 210 pp.
Ceremonies and Privileges of Office: Queenship in Late Medieval France.
I think the Queenship is up for grabs, I don't think I am on my own, but if so my next address will be the Tower of London.
Beginning with a brief review of previous work, from Frankfort's dismissal of the importance of the king's mother to Janosi's study of the tombs of the queens, Roth goes on to characterize the role of the royal mothers as "Vertreterinnen eines Teilaspekts dieses Konigtums" and underlines the importance of this period as background for the better-documented queenship of the New Kingdom.
I know that your queenship drank up his blood year by year and ate out his life" (260, 264).
During the Marian Year 1954, Pope Pius XII, in his encyclical Ad Caeli Reginam, encouraged the practice of May crownings and proclaimed the last day of May as the Feast of the Queenship of Mary.
In countering this, she takes one stage further Diana Henderson's argument (in Passion Made Public: Elizabethan Lyric, Gender, and Performance (Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1995)) that Elizabeth's presence legitimized `feminine' literary forms such as lyric, romance, and drama: writers such as Spenser, Shakespeare, and Milton `turn the political "problem" of queenship, either current or remembered, to their advantage by reconstituting it in terms of new poetic and dramatic genres' (p.
Watson), to the notion of queenship to be found in "Of Queens' Gardens" (Sharon Aronofsky Weltman), to the Indian Rani of Jhansi (Maria Jerinic), and to the Hawaiian Queen Liliuokalani (Robin L.
The attitude of the speaker here may be compared with that of the child who addresses the dreamer in Pearl, and who claims for herself queenship in heaven.

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