The son of a monarch
A man or thing regarded as outstanding or excellent in a particular sphere or group
(1928-) US theatrical producer and director; full name Harold Smith Prince. Among the shows that he produced were Pajama Game (1954), West Side Story (1957), Fiorello (1959), and Fiddler on the Roof (1964). Some that he also directed included Cabaret (1966), Evita (1978), and Phantom of the Opera (1988)
the young prince was the object of much media attention
(A nickname for) Prince Frederick Charles of Prussia (1828–85).
(1819–61), consort to Queen Victoria and prince of Saxe-Coburg-Gotha; full name Albert Francis Charles Augustus Emmanuel
(1960-), British prince; second son of Elizabeth II; full name Andrew Albert Christian Edward, Duke of York. He married Sarah Ferguson in 1986, but the couple divorced in 1996; they have two children, Princess Beatrice (1988-) and Princess Eugenie (1990-)
(1330–76), eldest son of Edward III of England; name given to Edward, Prince of Wales and Duke of Cornwall, most likely because of the black armor he wore when fighting. He was responsible for the British victory at Poitiers in 1356. He predeceased his father, and his son became King Richard II
(In some countries) a male heir to a throne
Edward Antony Richard Louis, Earl of Wessex (1964-), third son of Elizabeth II. In 1999, he married Sophie Rhys-Jones
A prince of the fairies.
George Alexander Louis (b.2013), son of Prince William and Catherine, Duchess of Cambridge
Henry Charles Albert David (1984-), younger son of Prince Charles and Diana, Princess of Wales
Duke of Edinburgh (1921-), husband of Elizabeth II. The son of Prince Andrew of Greece and Denmark, he married Princess Elizabeth in 1947; on the eve of his marriage he was created Duke of Edinburgh
A person holding the ranks of both bishop and prince; (especially in Germany) a person holding the temporal possessions and authority of a bishopric with princely or noble rank.
The skill or art of a prince or ruler.
A prince who acts as regent, in particular the title of the future George IV, who was regent from 1811 until he became king in 1820
The eldest son of a reigning monarch
Worthy of or befitting a prince.
(1619–82), English general; son of Frederick V (elector of the Palatinate) and nephew of Charles I. The Royalist leader of cavalry, he initially won a series of victories, but was defeated by Parliamentarian forces at Marston Moor in 1644 and Naseby in 1645
Charles Philip Arthur George, Prince of Wales (1948-), heir apparent to Elizabeth II. He married Lady Diana Spencer in 1981; the couple had two children, Prince William Arthur Philip Louis (1982-) and Prince Henry Charles Albert David (known as Prince Harry, 1984-), and were divorced in 1996. In 2005 he married Mrs. Camilla Parker Bowles (1947-); she became HRH the Duchess of Cornwall
A person involved in trade whose wealth is sufficient to confer political influence
Rags wrapped around the feet as substitute socks or shoes; toerags
An ideal male lover who is both handsome and of admirable character
The husband of a reigning female sovereign who is himself a prince
One of the Princes of Germany entitled to elect the Holy Roman Emperor.
= Count Palatine. Also occasionally = earl palatine.
A hairstyle resembling that of any of the representations of Prince Valiant; either a short, straight bob or a longer, pageboy cut; frequently attributive in Prince Valiant haircut, etc.
William Arthur Philip Louis, Duke of Cambridge (1982-), elder son of Prince Charles and Diana, Princess of Wales. He married Catherine Middleton in April 2011 and the couple had a son, Prince George Alexander Louis, in July 2013, and a daughter, Princess Charlotte Elizabeth Diana, in May 2015
A prince in a fairy tale; (in extended use) an idealized (young) man.
The capital of Haiti, a port on the western coast of Hispaniola; population 1,998,000 (est. 2007). Founded by the French in 1749, it became capital of the new republic in 1806. The city was devastated in January 2010 by an earthquake that claimed more than 200,000 lives
The position or area of jurisdiction of a prince bishop.
An alloy, resembling brass, consisting of about three parts copper and one part zinc, used especially for cheap jewellery.
The pipsissewa, Chimaphila umbellata (family Pyrolaceae).
A closely-woven black woollen material, originally used for legal and clerical clothing or for mourning.
A name for the Devil
A title given to Jesus Christ (in allusion to Isa. 9:6)
A title traditionally granted to the heir apparent to the British throne (usually the eldest son of the sovereign) since Edward I of England gave the title to his son in 1301 after the conquest of Wales
A tall South American plant with upright brush-like spikes of small red flowers
A kind of snuff scented with attar of roses.
See Prince of Wales; Charles, Prince.
(1841–1909), Japanese statesman; premier 1885–88, 1892–96, 1898, 1900–01. He helped to draft the Japanese constitution 1889 and to establish a bicameral national diet 1890. He was assassinated by a member of the Korean independence movement
An island in the Gulf of St. Lawrence, in eastern Canada, the country’s smallest province; capital, Charlottetown. Explored by Jacques Cartier in 1534 and colonized by the French, it was ceded to the British in 1763 and became a Canadian province in 1873
A county in south central Maryland, the site of many southeastern suburbs of Washington, DC; population 820,852 (est. 2008)
A teardrop-shaped bubble of glass with a long, sharp tail, made by rapidly cooling a drop of molten glass in water, which is very strong under pressure at the head, but disintegrates explosively when the tail is broken or the surface scratched. Also figurative. Now historical.
Another name for Rupert's Land.
An inlet of the Pacific Ocean in south central Alaska, scene of a huge 1989 oil tanker spill. Cordova and Valdez are the main ports
(1842–1921), Russian anarchist. Imprisoned in 1874, he escaped abroad in 1876 and did not return to Russia until after the Revolution. His works include Modern Science and Anarchism (1903)
A dignitary in the Roman Catholic Church, especially a wealthy or influential cardinal or bishop
A large check pattern