A king is a man who is the most important member of the royal family of his country, and who is considered to be the Head of State of that country. the king and queen of Spain In 1154, Henry II became King of England
Edward VI (noun)-the 4th king of England lodestone (noun)-a rock (magnetite) that magnetizes iron when iron is stroked by it manuscript (noun)-a book or written by hand, not printed mechanistic (adjective)- the philosophic theory that organic life consists in mechanical forms only mercury (noun)-a substance that is used in thermometers and barometers because it expands and contracts with slight changes in temperature or pressure Magellan (noun)- a 16th century explorer who was the firs to circumnavigate the Earth nomad (noun)- a person who travels and lives off the land
A species of chessman The only one that may not be captured (because if it is not permitted to even be guarded, much less threatened, and as soon as it is not possible to remove such a guard or threat--called checkmate--the game is over)
(chess) the weakest but the most important piece one of the four playing cards in a deck bearing the picture of a king a checker that has been moved to the opponent's first row where it is promoted to a piece that is free to move either forward or backward a male sovereign; ruler of a kingdom a competitor who holds a preeminent position United States charismatic civil rights leader and Baptist minister who campaigned against the segregation of Blacks (1929-1968) United States guitar player and singer of the blues (born in 1925) United States woman tennis player (born in 1943) preeminence in a particular category or group or field; "the lion is the king of beasts
In chess, the king is the most important piece. When you are in a position to capture your opponent's king, you win the game. American tennis player who won 20 titles at Wimbledon (6 singles, 10 women's doubles, and 4 mixed doubles) and 4 U.S. Open championships (1967, 1971, 1972, and 1974). American civil rights leader noted for her work on behalf of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference and the Martin Luther King, Jr., Memorial Foundation after the assassination of her husband, Martin Luther King, Jr. (1968). American cleric whose eloquence and commitment to nonviolent tactics formed the foundation of the civil rights movement of the 1950s and 1960s. Among the many peaceful demonstrations he led was the 1963 March on Washington, at which he delivered his "I have a dream" speech. He won the 1964 Nobel Peace Prize, four years before he was assassinated in Memphis, Tennessee. American diver who dominated women's diving in the 1960s. She was injured while competing in the 1968 Olympics but won one Olympic gold medal in 1972. American steamboat captain and rancher whose 600,000-acre ranch in Texas was the largest in the United States. American politician and diplomat. A member of the Continental Congress (1784-1787) and the Constitutional Convention (1787), he served as ambassador to Great Britain (1796-1803 and 1825-1826). Canadian politician who three times served as prime minister (1921-1926, 1926-1930, and 1935-1948). an informal name still used for the famous singer Elvis Presley, used especially by people who love his music. Male sovereign over a nation or territory, of higher rank than any other ruler except an emperor. A king's female counterpart is a queen. Some kings have been elected, as in medieval Germany, but most inherit the position. The community may concentrate all spiritual and political power in the sovereign, or power may be shared constitutionally with other government institutions. Some kings are heads of state but not heads of government. In the past, some were regarded as semidivine representatives of God on Earth; others were viewed as gods in their own right or supernatural beings who became gods after death (see divine kingship). Since the 17th century the power held by monarchs, particularly those in western Europe, has been widely regarded as deriving from the people. See also constitutional monarchy; khan; monarchy; pharaoh; tsar. King Philip king salmon Cole Nat King Frederick the Winter King King Cotton king crab Alaskan king crab King George Sound King George's War King Philip's War king snake King William's War King B.B. King Billie Jean King Larry King Martin Luther Jr. King Rufus King Stephen Edwin King William Lyon Mackenzie King William Rufus de Vane Mad King Ludwig the Sun King the Citizen King Merton Robert King Oliver King Vidor King Wallis Hiram King Williams Leslie Lynch King Jr. Lovelace Augusta Ada King countess of Mary Queen of Scots Queen Anne's lace Queen Anne style Queen Anne's War Queen Charlotte Islands Queen Charlotte Sound Queen Elizabeth Islands Queen Elizabeth National Park Queen's University at Kingston Sheba Queen of Queen Margot Queen Ellery Kings Canyon National Park Kings Mountain Battle of Kings Valley of the
The most important chess piece of the game No material equivilency can be applied to the King because his "loss" means the end of the game, therefore he is considered "invaluable" The King can move in any direction but only one square at a time During the act of Castling the King is permitted to move two squares The King can never move into check If the King is placed in check, not other move can be played until the King is safely out of check
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