royal

listen to the pronunciation of royal
الإنجليزية - التركية
{s} asil
{i} büyük tabaka kâğıt
{i} kontra babafingo direği
{s} krala ait
{s} kraliyet

Kral ve ailesi kraliyet sarayında yaşar. - The king and his family live in the royal palace.

Paris'teki Kraliyet Sarayı 1629'da Richelieu için yapılmış. - The Royal Palace in Paris was built in 1629 for Richelieu.

krala yaraşır
şahane
kraliyet kodağına mensup kimse
krallara yaraşır
çok büyük
{i} kraliyet ailesinden kimse
krala ya da krallığa ilişkin
muazzam
{s} krallara lâyık

Havaalanında ona krallara layık bir uğurlama yaptık. - We gave him a royal send-off at the airport.

royal mast kontra babafingo direği
Royal Navy İngiltere deniz kuvvetleri
kontra babafingo
royallygörkemle
krala yakışır
kral himayesinde
{s} royal
{s} prens gibi
{s} muhteşem
saltanatlı
royal blue
Kraliyet mavisi
royal academy
kraliyet akademisi
royal commission
(Politika, Siyaset) kraliyet komisyonu
royal jelly
(Arılık) arı sütü
royal mast
(Askeri) kontra babafingo direği
royal yard
(Askeri) kuntra babafingo sereni
Royal Highness
Prenses Hazretleri
Royal Highness
Prens Hazretleri

Onunu prens hazretleri nerede? - Where is her royal highness?

royal family
kraliyet ailesi
royal australian navy
Kraliyet Avustralya donanmasının
royal household
hanedan
royal march
İspanyanın resmî sözleri olmayan millî marşı
royal mast
kontra babafino direği
royal navy
kraliyet donanması
royal residence
kraliyetin
royal road
Kral Yolu veya tam ismi ile Pers Kral Yolu Pers İmparatorluğu kralı Darius İ zamanında M.o. 5. yüzyılda yapılmış olan bir antik anayoldur. Darius bu yolu büyük imparatorluğu boyunca Susa'dan Sardis'e kadar hızlı ulaşımı kolaylaştırmak için yapmıştır. Bu kuryeler yedi günde 2.699 kilometre seyahat edebiliyorlardı. Yunanlı tarihçi Herodotus'un yazdığı, "Dünya'da Persli kuryelerden daha hızlı seyahat eden başka bir şey yoktur" cümleleri ile onları övmektedir. Benzer bir şekilde, "Ne kar ne yağmur ne sıcaklık ne de gecenin karanlığı onların görevlerini yapmalarına engeldi" cümlesi ise bu kuryelerin gayri resmi sloganlarıydı
royal rumble
Amerikan Güreşi turnuvası
royal society of arts
kraliyet zümresine ait sanat
royal water
Kral suyu: Asitlerin az etki ettiği ya da etki etmediği altın ve platin gibi metallerle tepkimeye girebilen kuvvetli bir asit çözeltisi. Hidroklorik asit ve Nitrik asitin 3: 1 oranında göre karıştırılmasıyla oluşur. İlk defa Ebu Musa Câbir bin Hayyam tarafından bulunduğu tahmin edilmektedir
Royal Air Force (UK)
(Askeri) İngiliz Kraliyet Hava Kuvvetleri
Royal Canadian Mounted Police
(Askeri) Kanada Kraliyet Atlı Polisi
royal assent
kraliyet onayı
royal favorites
saltanatta gözdeler
royal flagfin
(Denizbilim) derinsu zurna balığı
royal houses
kraliyet evleri
royal mews
saray ahırları
royal sail
kontra babafingo direği
royal tank regiment
(Askeri) ingiliz tank alayı
royal walkabout
hükümdarın halkın arasında dolaşması
battle royal
şiddetli çatışma
royally
kral gibi
flush royal
(Poker) Floş royal, royal floş
the blood royal
kan kraliyet
the royal mile
kraliyet mil
battle royal
büyük kavga, büyük münakaşa
battle royal
(birkaç kişi arasındaki) büyük dövüş
battle royal
hararetli tartışma
battle royal
büyük kavga
battle royal
kalabalık kavga
flush royal
floş royal
flush royal
royal floş
royally
kraliyetle ilgili olarak
الإنجليزية - الإنجليزية
A surname
someone connected with Reading Football Club, as a fan, player, coach etc
A male given name from the surname, or from the word "royal"

Royal - he had been his mother's little king. Most of his mates called him Roy. Perhaps only her and Mrs Natwick had stuck to the christened name, they felt it suited.

Having the air or demeanour of a monarch
In large sailing ships, of a mast right above the topgallant mast and its sails

royal mast, royal sail.

Of or relating to a monarch or their family
free-for-all, especially involving multiple combatants
A standard printing-paper size measuring 25 inches x 20 inches
Former name for the Australian decimal currency (later dollar)
the fourth tine of an antler's beam
A royal person; a member of a royal family
{n} a large kind of paper, a sail above the top gallant-sail
{a} regal, kingly, becoming a king, noble
a paper size of twenty-five inches by twenty inches before being folded
One of the upper or distal branches of an antler, as the third and fourth tynes of the antlers of a stag
a larger paper size - 25 inches x 20 inches (63 x 51cm): a royal octavo (8vo) is a full 10 inches (25cm) tall if untrimmed
Under the patronage of royality; holding a charter granted by the sovereign; as, the Royal Academy of Arts; the Royal Society
Noble; generous; magnificent; princely
a sail set next above the topgallant on a royal mast
See under paper, n
An old English coin
Members of the royal family are sometimes referred to as royals. The royals have always been patrons of charities pulling in large donations. a member of a royal family   commoner. Royal Botanic Gardens Kew Royal Academy of Arts Royal Air Force Royal Ballet Royal Canadian Mounted Police Royal Dutch/Shell Group Royal Greenwich Observatory Royal National Theatre Royal Navy Royal Shakespeare Company Royal Philips Electronics NV Royal Society of London for the Promotion of Natural Knowledge
Printing and writing papers of particular sizes
Royal is used in the names of institutions or organizations that are officially appointed or supported by a member of a royal family. the Royal Academy of Music
A small mortar
established or chartered or authorized by royalty; "the Royal Society
A small sail immediately above the topgallant sail
{s} pertaining to royalty, regal, majestic
{i} member of the royal house; small sail on the main royalmast; paper size; upper branch of an antler; English coin (Archaic); member of the foot troop of the British army
invested with royal power as symbolized by a crown; "the royal (or crowned) heads of Europe"
Royal is used to indicate that something is connected with a king, queen, or emperor, or their family. A royal person is a king, queen, or emperor, or a member of their family. an invitation to a royal garden party
A royal spade
One of the soldiers of the first regiment of foot of the British army, formerly called the Royals, and supposed to be the oldest regular corps in Europe; now called the Royal Scots
established or chartered or authorized by royalty; "the Royal Society"
Kingly; pertaining to the crown or the sovereign; suitable for a king or queen; regal; as, royal power or prerogative; royal domains; the royal family; royal state
stag with antlers of 12 or more branches a sail set next above the topgallant on a royal mast invested with royal power as symbolized by a crown; "the royal (or crowned) heads of Europe"
of or relating to or indicative of or issued or performed by a king or queen or other monarch; "the royal party"; "the royal crest"; "by royal decree"; "a royal visit"
(1) king or queen
being of the rank of a monarch; "of royal ancestry"; "princes of the blood royal"
stag with antlers of 12 or more branches
belonging to or befitting a supreme ruler; "golden age of imperial splendor"; "purple tyrant"; "regal attire"; "treated with royal acclaim"; "the royal carriage of a stag's head"
roial
rial
ryal
roy
Royal Air Force
The air force of the British armed forces
Royal Canadian Mounted Police
The federal and national police force of Canada
Royal Mail
The national postal service of the United Kingdom
Royal Marines
The amphibious force of the United Kingdom
Royal Navy
The British navy; formed in the 16th century although England has had naval ships since before the time of Alfred the Great
royal assassin
One who has assassinated a member of a royal family
royal blues
plural form of royal blue
royal bumps
A ritual of two or more persons holding another person by the arms and legs, face up, while bumping them repeatedly on the floor. In modern times it is a lighthearted affair, generally performed only on a young person's birthday with the number of bumps corresponding to the person's age in years. Historically it was a hazing
royal families
plural form of royal family
royal flush
ace high straight with all cards the same suit
royal flushes
plural form of royal flush
royal household
The immediate family and principal courtiers and servants of a monarch
royal icing
An icing made from beaten egg whites and powdered sugar, used for decorating
royal jelly
A substance secreted by bees to aid in the development of immature or young bees, called royal jelly because it is supplied in extra measure to those young that will become queen bees
royal marriage
A king and a queen of the same suit as a starting hand in Texas hold 'em (see marriage)
royal marriages
plural form of royal marriage
royal penguin
A species of white-faced penguin, scientific name Eudyptes schlegeli, which breed on Macquarie Island, in the south-west Pacific
royal penguins
plural form of royal penguin
royal poinciana
A tropical tree, Delonix regia, grown for its bright red flower clusters; native to Madagascar but grown in many other tropical regions.; the flamboyant
royal progress
A tour of their kingdom by a monarch and his or her retinue and entourage
royal progresses
plural form of royal progress
royal red prawn
an penaeid prawn, Haliporoides sibogae, found in Australian waters
royal we
The first-person plural pronoun when used by a sovereign in formal speech to refer to himself / herself

Queen Victoria is the one most commonly associated with the use of the royal we, as in We are not amused..

Royal Poinciana
(Botanik, Bitkibilim) The Royal Poinciana, Delonix regia (family Fabaceae), is a tropical or subtropical flowering plant. It is also known by the names Gulmohar, Flamboyant Tree, Peacock Flower, Flame of the Forest, and Flame Tree. (Since this last name is also used for a number of other unrelated trees, its use is not recommended.) The tree is named after Phillipe de Longviliers de Poincy who is credited for introducing the plant to the Americas
royal flush
A straight flush consisting of the five highest cards of one suit, ranked as the highest hand in certain games of poker
royal mail
Royal Mail is the national postal service of the United Kingdom. Historically, the General Post Office was a government department, which included — and still does — the Royal Mail delivery business; but it became The Post Office, a state-owned corporation, in 1969 and then a Public Limited Company wholly owned by HM Government in 2000. The name initially registered with Companies House was Consignia plc
royal mail ship
Royal Mail Ship (sometimes Steam-ship, Steamer), usually seen in its abbreviated form RMS, is the ship prefix used for seagoing vessels that carry mail under contract to the British Royal Mail. They have the right to fly the pennant of the Royal Mail when sailing
royal march
("The Royal March") is the national anthem of Spain. It is one of the few national anthems in the world to have no official lyrics. The origins of the anthem, one of the oldest in Europe, are unknown. The melody was first printed in a document dated 1761 and entitled El Libro de Ordenanza de los toques militares de la Infantería Española (The Spanish Infantry's Book of Military Bugle Calls), by Manuel de Espinosa. Here it is entitled ("March of the Grenadiers"), though no composer's name is given
royal water
Aqua regia (Latin: royal water) or aqua regis (king's water) is a highly corrosive mixture of acids, fuming yellow or red solution, also called nitro-hydrochloric acid. The mixture is formed by freshly mixing concentrated nitric acid and hydrochloric acid, usually in a volume ratio of 1: 3, respectively. It was named so because it can dissolve the so-called royal metals, or noble metals, gold and platinum. However, ruthenium, tantalum, iridium, osmium, titanium, rhodium and a few other metals are capable of withstanding its corrosive properties
Royal Academy of Arts
Britain's national academy of art. It was founded in 1768 by George III. Its first president (1768-92) was Joshua Reynolds. The number of its members, who are selected by members and associates, is fixed at 40; members' names are frequently followed by the initials R.A. ("Royal Academician"). Its galleries contain works by such former members as Thomas Gainsborough and J.M.W. Turner. The academy opened a new wing, the Sackler Galleries, in 1991
Royal Academy of Music
an important London music college
Royal Air Force
RAF the full name of the British air force. Armed service charged with the air defense of Britain and other international defense obligations. It originated in 1911, when an air battalion of the Royal Engineers was formed with one balloon and one airplane company. The air battalion was assumed into the Royal Flying Corps (RFC) in 1912, and in 1918 the RFC and Royal Naval Air Services were merged into the RAF. (The Fleet Air Arm was returned to the Royal Navy in 1937.) The Royal Air Force College was established at Cranwell, Lincolnshire, in 1920 and the RAF Staff College at Andover, Hampshire, in 1922. During World War II, pilots of the RAF Fighter Command distinguished themselves in the Battle of Britain, and Bomber Command conducted massive bombing raids on the German homeland. All front-line units are now combined under the RAF Strike Command; Personnel and Training Command handles recruiting, training, pensions, and other personnel issues. Uniformed RAF personnel numbered some 48,000 at the start of the 21st century
Royal Albert Hall
the full name of the Albert Hall
Royal Ascot
a four-day horse-racing event at Ascot, England, every June. It is one of the most important race meetings in Britain and members of the royal family always attend. One of the days is called Ladies' Day and some of the women like to wear unusual and usually big hats. It is popular especially with upper-class people
Royal Ballet
the UK's national ballet company, which includes many dancers of international quality, and has its base at Covent Garden in London. English ballet company and school. In 1931 Ninette de Valois and Lilian Baylis organized the Vic-Wells Ballet, naming it for the two theatres (Old Vic and Sadler's Wells) where it performed. In the 1940s the group was called the Sadler's Wells Ballet, after its theatre; it moved to Covent Garden in 1946. Alicia Markova, Margot Fonteyn, and Robert Helpmann were among the company's early members. By the 1950s the Sadler's Wells Ballet had expanded to include its own school and a separate touring company; in 1956 it received a royal charter and was renamed the Royal Ballet. Dancers such as Rudolf Nureyev and choreographers such as Frederick Ashton, Kenneth MacMillan, and Bronislava Nijinska were associated with the company
Royal British Legion
British Legion, the
Royal Canadian Mounted Police
{i} RCMP, Canadian federal police force that operates throughout Canada
Royal Canadian Mounted Police
RCMP the national police force of Canada, whose officers are called "Mounties". or Mounties Federal police force of Canada. It is also the criminal and provincial force in all provinces except Ontario and Quebec and the only force in the Yukon, Northwest, and Nunavut territories. It was founded as the North West Mounted Police (1873) with a force of 300 men to bring order to western Canada, where U.S. traders were creating havoc by trading whiskey to the Indians for furs. That success was followed by peacekeeping in the Klondike gold rush (1898) and later settlement of the west. The group assumed its current name in 1920, when it became a federal force and its headquarters were moved to Ottawa
Royal College of Art
the RCA an important art school in London
Royal College of Music
the RCM a school in London for young musicians who have great ability, and who come from all over the world
Royal College of Nurses
the RCN an organization that represents nurses in the UK, and provides higher education for them in its institute
Royal Commission
a group of people chosen by the British government to make suggestions about a subject that the government thinks may need new laws
Royal Court
the Royal Court Theatre a theatre in London which shows mainly serious new plays
Royal Dutch/Shell Group
Multinational corporate group owned by Royal Dutch Petroleum Co. of The Hague and Shell Transport and Trading Co., PLC, of London. The two parent companies began as rivals. In London in 1878, Marcus Samuel took over his father's import-export business (which included Oriental shells) and started handling kerosene; he later entered the oil business in the Far East, and in 1897 he founded Shell Transport and Trading Co., Ltd. Meanwhile, in 1890 a group of Dutch businessmen founded the Royal Dutch Co. for the Exploitation of Oil Wells in the Dutch Indies, which built its first refinery in Sumatra in 1892. In 1907 the two companies merged into the Royal Dutch/Shell Group, which acquired producing concerns in Egypt, Iraq, Romania, Russia, Mexico, Venezuela, California, and Oklahoma. The group, commonly referred to as Shell, has used the scallop seashell as its logo since the early 1900s. Shell's principal U.S. subsidiary, Shell Oil Products US (founded 1922), acquired Pennzoil-Quaker State Company in 2002. Royal Dutch/Shell is among the largest oil companies in the world
Royal Enclosure
a special area of the Ascot horse-racing track in the south of England, which can only be used by the British royal family and by people who have special tickets
Royal Festival Hall
the full name of the Festival Hall
Royal Gelly
{i} bee secretion that helps in the development of young bees (used in cosmetics to stimulates the renewal of healthier skin)
Royal Green Jackets
a regiment (=a large division of men) in the British army
Royal Greenwich Observatory
the British national observatory (=a place where scientists study the stars) , which was established in the 17th century, in Greenwich, South London, although it was moved away from there after World War II and it is now in Cambridge. The 0° meridian (=an imaginary line that divides the east part of the world from the west) passes through the building in Greenwich. Greenwich Mean Time. Astronomical observatory, oldest scientific institution in Britain, founded for navigational purposes in 1675 by Charles II at Greenwich, England. Its main contributions have been in navigation, timekeeping, determination of star positions, and almanac publication. In 1767 it began publishing The Nautical Almanac, based on the time at the longitude of Greenwich; its popularity among navigators led in part to the Greenwich meridian's being made Earth's prime meridian and the starting point for international time zones in 1884 (see Greenwich Mean Time)
Royal Highness
any person who is a member of a royal family; title given to members of a royal family; title that was used before 1917 designating any family member (such as brother, sister, child, grandchild, aunt or uncle) who belonged to the male descendant of the royal family (England); title used since 1917 designating child or grandchild of the monarch (England); any person who is given this title by Royal family (England)
Royal Highness
politeness Expressions such as Your Royal Highness and Their Royal Highnesses are used to address or refer to members of royal families who are not kings or queens. your/his/her Royal Highness used when speaking about or to a royal person, especially a prince or princess
Royal Horse Guards
a former regiment (=large division of men) of the British army, called The Blues because of their blue uniform, which joined with the Royal Dragoons in 1969 to form the Blues and Royals
Royal Jordanian airlines
official airline of Jordan
Royal Mail
the part of the British Post Office that deals with the collection and delivery of letters
Royal Marines
a British military group whose members are trained to fight both on land and at sea. There is a similar force in the US called the Marine Corps
Royal Mile
a line of old streets in Edinburgh which runs from the Castle to Holyrood Palace
Royal Military Academy
Sandhurst
Royal Mint
a) a British government department which is responsible for producing paper money and coins b) the building where this work is done
Royal National Theatre
the official name of the National Theatre in London. British theatre company. It was formed in 1962 as the National Theatre with Laurence Olivier as director (1963-73) and included many actors from the Old Vic company. In 1976 the company moved from London's Old Vic Theatre to a newly constructed three-theatre complex on the southern bank of the Thames. In 1988 Queen Elizabeth II gave the company permission to add "Royal" to its name. Partly subsidized by the state, the theatre presents a mixed classic and modern repertoire. Its directors have included Peter Hall (1973-88), Richard Eyre (1988-97), and Trevor Nunn (from 1997)
Royal Naval College
a training college at Dartmouth, southwest England, where young people in the Royal Navy learn to be officers
Royal Navy
the part of the UK's military groups that operates at sea in ships and submarines. Naval branch of the armed forces of the United Kingdom. Organized sea power was first used in England by Alfred the Great, who launched ships to repel a Viking invasion. In the 16th century Henry VIII built a fleet of fighting ships armed with large guns and created a naval administration. Under Elizabeth I the navy developed into Britain's major defense and became the means for extending the British Empire around the globe. The maritime forces were given the name Royal Navy by Charles II. In the 18th century it engaged in a long struggle with the French for maritime supremacy, and it later played a key role in Britain's stand against Napoleon. For the rest of the 19th century, it helped enforce what became known as the Pax Britannica, the long period of relative peace in Europe that depended on British maritime supremacy. It remained the world's most powerful navy until the mid-20th century, and it was active in protecting shipping from submarine attack in World Wars I and II. Today it maintains four fighting forces: conventional and nuclear-armed submarines, various surface vessels, naval aircraft, and the Royal Marines. Officers are trained at the Britannia Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, Devon. At the start of the 21st century some 42,000 personnel were in service
Royal Navy
navy of the United Kingdom
Royal Oak
A city of southeast Michigan, a residential suburb of Detroit. Population: 65,410
Royal Opera House
a theatre in Covent Garden in London where the members of the Royal Opera and the Royal Ballet are based, which is often simply called Covent Garden. It is the most important opera house in the UK
Royal Pavilion
a building in an original and unusual oriental style built in Brighton, southern England, in 1817 for the Prince of Wales, who later became George IV
Royal Philharmonic Orchestra
a leading British orchestra, based in London
Royal Shakespeare Company
the RSC a British theatre company that performs plays by Shakespeare and other writers. It performs mainly in the Barbican (in London) and in Stratford-upon-Avon. Major British theatrical company. It was originally attached to the Shakespeare Memorial Theatre in Stratford-upon-Avon, which opened in 1879 as the site of an annual festival of William Shakespeare's plays. The resident company was called the Shakespeare Memorial Company until 1961, when it was renamed and reorganized into two units, one to play at Stratford and the other to be based in London. The Stratford unit performs plays by Shakespeare and other Elizabethan and Jacobean playwrights, while the London unit, based at the Barbican arts complex, also performs modern plays and classics of other eras
Royal Society
the oldest and most respected scientific society in the UK, started in the 17th century. Its members are called "Fellows" and they are elected if they have done high-quality work in any area of science. There is a similar society for people working in the humanities (=subjects such as language, literature, and history) , called the British Academy. Oldest scientific society in Britain. Founded in 1660, its early members included Robert Hooke, Christopher Wren, Isaac Newton, and Edmond Halley. It provided an impetus to scientific thought and developments in England, and its achievements became internationally famous. Philosophical Transactions, one of the earliest periodicals in the West (1665), publishes scientific papers; abstracts of papers appear in the Proceedings. The society awards several prestigious medals. At the beginning of the 21st century, the society had some 1,250 fellows and 120 foreign members
Royal Society of London for the Promotion of Natural Knowledge
Oldest scientific society in Britain. Founded in 1660, its early members included Robert Hooke, Christopher Wren, Isaac Newton, and Edmond Halley. It provided an impetus to scientific thought and developments in England, and its achievements became internationally famous. Philosophical Transactions, one of the earliest periodicals in the West (1665), publishes scientific papers; abstracts of papers appear in the Proceedings. The society awards several prestigious medals. At the beginning of the 21st century, the society had some 1,250 fellows and 120 foreign members
Royal Tournament
a yearly public show produced by the British army, air force, and navy in which they show their skills with displays of gymnastics etc
Royal Ulster Constabulary
the former name of the Police Service of Northern Ireland
Royal and Ancient
the R and A the Royal and Ancient Golf Club of St Andrews; an important old golf club based in St Andrews, Scotland, which is responsible for the rules of golf for most countries except the US
royal academy
an honorary academy in London (founded in 1768) intended to cultivate painting and sculpture and architecture in Britain
royal address
speech delivered by a king to parliament; festive opening speech
royal agaric
widely distributed edible mushroom resembling the fly agaric
royal air force
the airforce of Great Britain
royal assent
authorization of the King
royal blue
a shade of blue tinged with purple
royal blue
Something that is royal blue is deep blue in colour. a bright deep blue colour blue
royal blue
deep shade of blue
royal brace
a brace to secure the royal mast
royal canadian mounted police
the federal police force of Canada
royal casino
a form of casino in which face cards have extra point values
royal charter
a charter granted by the sovereign (especially in Great Britain)
royal couple
couple of which at least one person is a member of the royal family; couple of snobs
royal court
the sovereign and his advisers who are the governing power of a state
royal court
the family and retinue of a sovereign or prince
royal crown
headpiece worn by a king or queen, jeweled golden hat of a king or queen
royal dinner
especially magnificent meal, rich and festive meal
royal family
King and queen and their relatives, ruling family of a kingdom
royal family
The royal family of a country is the king, queen, or emperor, and all the members of their family
royal fern
large deeply rooted fern of worldwide distribution with upright bipinnate compound tufted fronds
royal fern
A deep-rooted fern (Osmunda regalis) of worldwide distribution, having tall, upright, bipinnately compound fronds
royal flush
a poker hand with the Ace, King, Queen, Jack, and 10 all in the same suit
royal flush
A straight flush consisting of the five highest cards of one suit, ranked as the highest hand in certain games of poker. a set of cards that someone has in a card game, which are the five most important cards in a suit (=one of the four different types of card)
royal jelly
Royal jelly is a substance that bees make in order to feed young bees and queen bees. A nutritious substance secreted by the pharyngeal glands of worker bees that serves as food for all young larvae and as the only food for larvae that will develop into queen bees
royal jelly
{i} bee secretion that helps in the development of young bees; mixture of materials that bees set aside and feed their larva with
royal jelly
a secretion of the pharyngeal glands of bees that is fed to very young larvae and to bees destined to be queens
royal lily
A western Chinese lily (Lilium regale) having umbels of very large, fragrant, horizontal, funnel-shaped flowers that are lilac or purple on the outside and white with a yellow base on the inside
royal line
royalty: royal persons collectively; "the wedding was attended by royalty"
royal line
royal family, descendants of the King
royal mast
topmast immediately above the topgallant mast
royal mast
{i} (Nautical) small mast that is placed right above the topgallant mast
royal national eisteddfod
an eisteddfod with competitions in music and drama and poetry and the fine arts
royal palace
castle of the king, the magnificent home of the king
royal palm
tall feather palm of southern Florida and Cuba
royal palm
Any of several feather palm trees of the genus Roystonea that are native to tropical and subtropical America and grow to a height of approximately 30 meters (100 feet)
royal poinciana
showy tropical tree or shrub native to Madagascar; widely planted in tropical regions for its immense racemes of scarlet and orange flowers; sometimes placed in genus Poinciana
royal poinciana
A tropical and semitropical tree (Delonix regia) native to Madagascar, having bipinnately compound leaves, clusters of large scarlet flowers, and long pods. Also called flamboyant, poinciana
royal road
an auspicious way or means to achieve something; "the royal road to success"
royal road
an auspicious way or means to achieve something; "the royal road to success
royal society
an honorary English society (formalized in 1660 and given a Royal Charter by Charles II in 1662) through which the British government has supported science
royal spade
A spade when spades are trumps under the condition that every trick over six taken by the successful bidder has a score value of 9; usually in pl
royal suite
fancy and luxurious apartment in a hotel
royal taster
person whose role is to taste food prepared for the King to make sure that it is fit to be eaten
royal tennis
an ancient form of tennis played in a four-walled court
royal tern
large American tern having tuft of feathers
royal we
The first-person plural pronoun used by a sovereign in formal address to refer to himself or herself
Astronomer Royal
An honorary title given to a leading astronomer; once the director of the Greenwich observatory
Her Royal Highness
A title given to certain female members of a royal family, abbreviated HRH

Ladies and gentlemen, I present to you Her Royal Highness The Crown Princess Victoria.

His Royal Highness
A title given to certain male members of a royal family, abbreviated HRH

Ladies and gentlemen, I present to you His Royal Highness The Prince of Wales.

Persian Royal Road
An ancient system of trade routes and roads in Persia
battle royal
A heated discussion
battle royal
A fight involving three or more people, fought until one person (or sometimes team or faction) is left standing
battle-royal
Alternative spelling of battle royal
blood royal
A member of a Royal House or dynasty who has at least one parent who was born into that particular house or bloodline
coffee royal
coffee with added liqueur, topped with whipped cream
non-royal
Not royal; not related to or of the nature of a king or queen
royally
In a royal manner; in a manner having to do with royalty

Unless it was decreed royally, it never got done.

royally
{a} in a royal manner, nobly
Annapolis Royal
A town of western Nova Scotia, Canada, on an arm of the Bay of Fundy. One of the oldest settlements in Canada, it was founded as Port Royal by the French in 1605 and renamed by the British after 1710 in honor of Queen Anne. Population: 633
British Royal Air Force
military air force of Britain
Kew Royal Botanic Gardens
officially Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew Botanic garden located at Kew, site of a former royal estate in the London borough of Richmond upon Thames. In 1759 Augusta, dowager princess of Wales and mother of George III, laid out a portion of her estate as a botanic garden. It became an eminent scientific institution under the unofficial directorship of Joseph Banks. In 1840 the gardens were donated to the nation. Under Sir William Jackson Hooker (1785-1865), they became the world's leading botanical institution. Today they are home to 50,000 different types of plants, a herbarium of more than 5 million dried specimens, and a library of more than 130,000 volumes. The three museums at Kew are devoted largely to economic plant products and a laboratory of plant genetics and classification
Marshal of the Royal Air Force
the most important officer in the British air force
Once in Royal David's City
the title and first words of a well-known Christmas carol (=a traditional religious song)
Princess Royal
a title that is given to the eldest daughter of a British king or queen. Princess Anne was given the title by her mother, Queen Elizabeth II, in 1987
Royally
really
Segolene Royal
{i} (born 1953 in Dakar, Senegal) French politician who ran for presidency as the Socialist Party nominee for the 2007 French presidential election and lost
battle royal
huge battle; fight with many warriors; battle to the death
battle royal
a noisy riotous fight
isle royal national park
a national park on an island in Michigan; includes prehistoric iron mines
no royal road to
there is not a paved road to -
of royal blood
from a royal family, from the family of monarchs
princess royal
the eldest daughter of a British sovereign
quasi-royal
having the power but not the rank or title of a king; "one of the quasi-royal rulers of Africa
rhyme royal
a stanza form having seven lines of iambic pentameter; introduced by Chaucer
royally
Excessively; thoroughly
royally
emphasis If you say that something is done royally, you are emphasizing that it is done in an impressive or grand way, or that it is very great in degree. They were royally received in every aspect
royally
In a royal or kingly manner; like a king; as becomes a king
royally
in a royal manner; "they were royally treated
royally
in a manner fit for royalty, regally, majestically
royally
in a royal manner; "they were royally treated"
royals
plural of royal
التركية - الإنجليزية
royal
royal floş
flush royal
floş royal
flush royal
floş royal
royal flush
royal
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