royal

(redirected from royalist)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to royalist: royalism, loyalist
References in periodicals archive ?
Adversity is probably a bigger danger to Royalist, as Sir Michael Stoute often uses this race for his Britannia horse.
Among the book's strengths is a sense of the crucial importance of royalist writing circles shared by both men and women, particularly useful when discussing Philips, who was too quickly and unsubtly enlisted into a Sapphic canon; the writing on Philips is the best I have read, exploring the interplay between her celebration of female friendship and the political experience of a disempowered royalist elite.
In the autumn campaign, culminating in the relief of three important royalist garrisons at Banbury, Basing and Donnington, he built an effective partnership with Rupert and showed that he had the confidence to take the fight to the enemy.
That freedom to float free of any particular body also take us on a disastrous Royalist French landing upon the now Republican French coast--even while the brothers just mentioned remain hundreds of miles behind, in London.
Among many historic finds by archaeologists and builders working on the inn are a 10th century Saxon shoe, witch's marks and two ancient crucifixes and a Royalist commander's letter.
8), Hastings's death came to represent the Royalist war dead and, more widely, was emblematic of a court culture that seemed to be on the verge of extinction.
Knoppers finds Cromwell first appearing textualized, we might say, in newsbooks of 1643 and 1644 as a military leader, but only starting to become a public figure by way of royalist satires that seized on his professed personal piety to brand him a religious hypocrite.
His treatise extolling Christianity, Le Genie du christianisme (1802; Genius of Christianity, The), won favor both with the Royalists and with Napoleon, who was restoring Roman Catholicism as the state religion.
A staunch Royalist and conservative, Butler had held minor public posts during the Commonwealth era.
The first (1642 - 46) was fought between the Royalist party, which included most of the nobles and gentry and adherents of the Church of England, and the Parliamentary party, which was supported by Presbyterians and other dissenters and the middle classes in general.
The Royalist Revolution: Monarchy and the American Founding.
Dressed in his full bright blue crier costume, he rallied a crowd with his traditional call of "oyez, oyez, oyez"before launching into a rendition of a piece written to mark the occasion by the royalist Loyal Company of Town Criers of which he is a part.