Setting example for U.S. political leadership, German chancellor Angela Merkel busts her ass.
Former Ole Miss chancellor Robert Khayat explains how his school solved the problem.
The collapse of the bank coincided with the appointment of Adolf Hitler to the position of chancellor.
Normally, Obama's criticism would mobilize Germans and cause them to rally around their chancellor.
There were fierce clashes between Gordon Brown and his chancellor Alistair Darling.
All their heads are turned, and the chancellor's as much or more than any.
A chancellor was originally a man in charge of a chancel, or grating, Lat.
I accordingly saw the chancellor of the Exchequer at the earliest opportunity.
"You must not capitulate with your Sovereign," said the chancellor.
The chancellor, however, expected in return for the patents in question a gratuity which was thought excessive at Ferrara.
early 12c., from Old French chancelier (12c.), from Late Latin cancellarius "keeper of the barrier, secretary, usher of a law court," so called because he worked behind a lattice (Latin cancellus) at a basilica or law court (see chancel). In the Roman Empire, a sort of court usher; the post gradually gained importance in the Western kingdoms. A variant form, canceler, existed in Old English, from Old North French, but was replaced by this central French form.
one who has judicial authority, literally, a "lord of judgement;" a title given to the Persian governor of Samaria (Ezra 4:8, 9, 17).