(a.) The one of highest rank; one holding the highest place and authority; a sovereign; a monarch; -- originally applied to either sex, but now rarely applied to a female.
(a.) The son of a king or emperor, or the issue of a royal family; as, princes of the blood.
(a.) A title belonging to persons of high rank, differing in different countries. In England it belongs to dukes, marquises, and earls, but is given to members of the royal family only. In Italy a prince is inferior to a duke as a member of a particular order of nobility; in Spain he is always one of the royal family.
(a.) The chief of any body of men; one at the head of a class or profession; one who is preeminent; as, a merchant prince; a prince of players.
(v. i.) To play the prince.
(1) Crown prince Sultan Bin Abdel Aziz said yesterday that the state had "spared no effort" to avoid such disasters but added that "it cannot stop what God has preordained.
(2) Roger Madelin, the chief executive of the developers Argent, which consulted the prince's aides on the £2bn plan to regenerate 27 hectares (67 acres) of disused rail land at Kings Cross in London, said the prince now has a similar stature as a consultee as statutory bodies including English Heritage, the Commission for Architecture and the Built Environment and professional bodies including Riba and the Royal Institute of Chartered Surveyors.
(3) Bringing the Prince of Wales into service “will involve very considerable additional costs, additional manpower, extra aircraft and the considerable amount of support and protection needed to make it viable”, say the MPs.
(4) The Duke of Gloucester will go to the British Virgin Islands and Malta, while the Falkland Islands – where Prince William will be serving briefly as a helicopter pilot in the spring – will receive an official visit from the Duke of Kent, who will also go to Uganda.
(5) His Highness General Sheikh Mohammed bin Zayed bin Sultan Al Nahyan, Crown Prince of Abu Dhabi The Crown Prince is a leading champion in the Middle East for improving child health.
(6) Prince was named after his father's own stage persona, and when his parents split up he became determined to better his dad on piano.
(7) Speaking for the first time since the Qatari royal family abandoned his plans to build 552 new homes on the site of Chelsea barracks, Rogers called for a national inquiry into whether the prince has a constitutional right to become involved in matters such as planning applications which have economic, political and social ramifications.
(8) Prince Fielder is up next and he grounds out to first.
(9) 31 October TB met the Prince of Wales after he took Prince William hunting.
(10) When he was prime minister Tony Blair asked Peter Mandelson to tell the Prince of Wales to stop his "unhelpful" attempts to influence policy on GM and Mandelson accused him of being "anti-scientific and irresponsible".
(11) Facebook Twitter Pinterest Cream (1991) was Prince’s fifth US No 1 hit single His profile boosted by Sinéad O’Connor’s version of his song Nothing Compares 2 U, Prince embarked on another film and music project with Graffiti Bridge.
(12) The prince's spokesman, asked about the effect of the judge's ruling, gave a different reason to the duchy for the estate not paying corporation tax.
(13) Prince Harry and the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge have enlisted a rapper, a Royal Marine and a Labour spin doctor to try to push stigma about discussing mental health beyond what they believe is a “tipping point” and into public acceptability.
(14) May pointedly highlighted the latest reform effort, Vision 2030, promoted by the deputy crown prince, Mohammed bin Salman, the hawkish defence minister who oversees the Saudi campaign in Yemen.
(15) Grieve said the correspondence contains the prince’s “most deeply held personal views and beliefs” and disclosure might undermine his “position of political neutrality”.
(16) Formerly Communications secretary to The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge and Prince Henry of Wales.
(17) He is not getting enough games at the Parc des Princes, apparently.
(18) Ed Miliband, the Labour leader, offered the prince some backing by claiming that many in Britain shared the prince's concern about Putin and his actions in Ukraine.
(19) Prince began ambushing fans in February this year, playing his first big shows since 1995 as he took over arenas in Birmingham, Manchester, Glasgow and Leeds as well as intimate venues in London and Manchester.
(20) He shared platforms with the Prince of Wales and, in 2008, spoke at the Oxford Centre for Islamic Studies on the value of dialogue between civilisations.
(n.) The quality or state of being serene; clearness and calmness; quietness; stillness; peace.
(n.) Calmness of mind; eveness of temper; undisturbed state; coolness; composure.
(1) Photograph: KHIZR KHAN This sombre, serene oasis overlooking the Potomac river might also prove the graveyard of Donald Trump’s ambitions for the US presidency.
(2) Miklos Haraszti, whom I encountered in Budapest, had the looks of a small Spanish grandee in some Velázquez painting; dark, unnervingly handsome, serene.
(3) As to Beyoncé herself, Hamilton had nothing but praise: "She is a very smart, serene lady … utterly charming and focused."
(4) In the end, after a life of serial duplicity, innocent and otherwise, he found serenity.
(5) The life of this once serene and resilient woman has been wrecked.
(6) To Mogulof, Mayer almost believed she could charm the Nazis the way she had once-hypnotized her homeland: The ability to endure suffering while showing a serene and confident face came from years of managing a celebrity status.
(7) Here, it’s easy to make yourself comfortable in the sweet, slightly whimsical bedrooms that open onto a serene, tree-filled courtyard.
(8) Then followed a serene procession of coaches towards a distant detention camp in north-west Turkey, as watching residents expressed relief that no refugees would be settled in their pretty seaside town.
(9) Chelsea’s progress into the knockout phase proved serene to the last.
(10) "), or Mrs Wilfer, after placing Bella in the magnificent coach of the Boffins, continuing to "air herself … in a kind of splendidly serene trance on the top step" for the benefit of the neighbours.
(11) But the serene image masks a politician who has spent much time as chancellor consolidating her place in the CDU, removing rivals and forcing others out.
(12) But the scene in the 250-seater conference centre on an unassuming cobbled mews in central London was a far more serene affair.
(13) For two serene months after Donald Trump announced in March that he was forming a presidential exploratory committee, he failed to register in national political polls.
(14) I'm still serene because I'm sure we will have a chance to be judged on the facts.
(15) Guests, who included Margaret Thatcher, Bill Clinton and Bill Gates, said the serenity encouraged candidness and conviviality.
(16) 'I greet the year 1968 with serenity,' he announced, brimming with self-satisfaction.
(17) There’s no bitterness or vitriol on show here, musically at least, with Bowman’s laidback vocals gliding serenely over a juddering, stop-start beat that eventually disintegrates.
(18) Working for nothing and reliant on his family, Niemeyer transformed the Corbusier scheme into the serene, high-rise building that adorns Rio today.
(19) He says that drugs are being used “to mask the brutality of executions by making them look serene and peaceful – like something any one of us might experience in our final moments … But executions are, in fact, nothing like that.
(20) Manchester City and Chelsea have been comparatively serene in, unlike Arsenal and United, completing much of their transfer business.