(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.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
This differentiation in the space of virtue generates the entire quest in the Faerie Queene. The process of differentiation in excess leading to the fragmentation of the contents of consciousness can be traced down in the first two books of the Faerie Queene.
Having written about Victorian and Edwardian retellings of Chaucer, Shakespeare, and chivalric literature for children, Richmond here performs the same service for Edmund Spenser's The Faerie Queene (1589 and 1596), the early modern Protestant romance/epic that refashioned medieval romance and marked its end.
While the other chapters focus on an explicit reference to a mermaid figure within the text, in chapter three, "Perfect Pictures: The Mermaid's Half-Theater and the Anti-Theatrical Debates in Book Two of Spenser's The Faerie Queene," Pedersen makes the provocative claim that texts can be mermaids.
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.
Spencer remains famous because of his pastoral verses and in particular, his epic poem The Faerie Queene which first appeared in part in 1590.
So he began his publishing career with a set of 12 pastorals, and planned an enormous 24-book allegorical romance-epic, The Faerie Queene, to glorify Elizabeth I and her Britain as Vergil had glorified Rome and Augustus.
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.
James Shapiro has suggested, looking at the moment in the epilogue to 2 Henry IV when the speaker kneels down "But (indeed) to pray for the Queene" (TLN 3350), that Shakespeare angled his epilogue towards court performance; he believes the epilogue to the play as we have it combines two texts, a public theatre epilogue, spoken by William Kemp and leading up to a jig ("Kemp's repeated mention of his legs and dancing signals that a jig ...
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