prince Charles seems to be making a habit out of sneaking surprisingly candid announcements out on his new website.
It is the first official picture of prince George to be released since his christening last October.
prince, Paris, and Blanket are likely getting earfuls of their relatives' bickering.
The Party prince is most definitely back, and keen to pick up right where he left off.
prince George and his parents are enjoying their first Christmas in their magnificent country home.
The evening was closed by a ball given by the prince to the ladies of the town.
It was Chrysippus, prince of Clazomenæ, the nephew of Anaxagoras.
prince Andrew followed her with a courteous but sad expression.
I have sought thy daughter in marriage for Xerxes, prince of the empire.
"Yes, if you put it like that it's quite a different matter," said prince Andrew.
c.1200, "ruler of a principality" (mid-12c. as a surname), from Old French prince "prince, noble lord" (12c.), from Latin princeps (genitive principis) "first man, chief leader; ruler, sovereign," noun use of adjective meaning "that takes first," from primus "first" (see prime (adj.)) + root of capere "to take" (see capable). German cognate fürst, from Old High German furist "first," is apparently an imitation of the Latin formation. Colloquial meaning "admirable or generous person" is from 1911, American English. Prince Regent was the title of George, Prince of Wales (later George VI) during the mental incapacity of George III (1811-1820).
A very decent and admirable person; ace • Often used ironically: He told me he thinks you're a goddam prince (1911+)
the title generally applied to the chief men of the state. The "princes of the provinces" (1 Kings 20:14) were the governors or lord-lieutenants of the provinces. So also the "princes" mentioned in Dan. 6:1, 3, 4, 6, 7 were the officers who administered the affairs of the provinces; the "satraps" (as rendered in R.V.). These are also called "lieutenants" (Esther 3:12; 8:9; R.V., "satraps"). The promised Saviour is called by Daniel (9:25) "Messiah the Prince" (Heb. nagid); compare Acts 3:15; 5:31. The angel Micheal is called (Dan. 12:1) a "prince" (Heb. sar, whence "Sarah," the "princes").