(redirected from Queene)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia.

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 ?
S]everal episodes in The Faerie Queene take place inside discernibly courtly locations.
Ever since Edmund Spenser completed The Faerie Queene on the eve of the sixteenth century, it has held a place in the literary canon as one of the greatest works of the English language.
While Katherine Gardner briefly surveys Lewis's writings on Spenser, especially The Faerie Queene (1-2), she does not mention the Space Trilogy or any of Lewis's other fiction since no direct mention of Spenser is made in his fictional works.
An academic like Hadfield isn't allowed to believe that Spenser actually meant what he wrote about certain things, and so he continually reads ironically or obliquely, a process that begins with the very first line of The Faerie Queene, "A gentle knight was pricking on the plain.
The second line of Edmund Spenser's Fairie Queene (1596), Vol.
Here's a great way to connect history class to an English class with this excerpt from Elizabeth I, which discusses the relevance of author Edmund Spenser and explains some technicalities of his famous work, The Faerie Queene.
The epilogue at Court" to Thomas Dekker's Old Fortunatus entreats "O deere Goddesse / Breathe life in our nombd spirits with one smile" (L3v); at the "presentation before Queene E.
The complete list of winners are:Tasneem Khurshid, Sami Dridi, Mahfuz Uzzaman, Sekar Moorthy Krishna, Margery Reyes, Queene Tamidles, Mishleen Mansour, Farnoor Devachi, Delia Agno, Perea Marivic and Heba Aikarooni
This book will establish a broad historical context for the English Renaissance understanding of the concept of equity, particularly the idea's derivation from the classical Greek concept of [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII], in order to explain equity's various significations in More's Utopia and Spenser's The Faerie Queene.
Then specific cases come to the forefront: chapter 3 delves into Ariosto's Orlando furioso, chapter 4 Torquato Tasso's Gerusalemme liberata, while chapters 5 and 6 examine Spenser's Fairie Queene.
While this new volume is more evolutionary than revolutionary, it provides a number of fresh views on Spenser, mostly on the middle books of The Faerie Queene.