Buckingham Palace

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Buckingham Palace

n
(Placename) the London residence of the British sovereign: built in 1703, rebuilt by John Nash in 1821–36 and partially redesigned in the early 20th century

Buck′ingham Pal′ace


n.
a residence of the British sovereigns since 1837, in London, England: built 1703.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Buckingham Palace - the London residence of the British sovereignBuckingham Palace - the London residence of the British sovereign
City of Westminster, Westminster - a borough of Greater London on the Thames; contains Buckingham Palace and the Houses of Parliament and Westminster Abbey
Translations

Buckingham Palace

[ˈbʌkɪŋəm] nle palais de Buckingham

Buckingham Palace

nBuckingham Palace m, → der Buckingham-Palast
References in periodicals archive ?
The King bought Queen Charlotte Buckingham House to use as a family home.
The five bedroom Buckingham house type is currently available at Lancaster Place for PS639,995.
The palace started life as a grand house owned by 18th century Tory politician John Sheffield, when it was known as Buckingham House.
Peter Fidler did not see the pine, but was told about it when passing through the area in November of 1792 on his way from Buckingham House to the Old Man River.
The staff members who attended the opening event for Aspire's Buckingham House included: catastrophic injuries expert Chris McKinney, mixed liability department head Sarah Lake, trainee solicitor Oliver Spicer and campaign assistant Georgia Baillieu.
It was sold after his death, returned to the Crown upon the accession of Charles II, and later passed to the collection of the Duke of Buckingham, whose son put it at auction in 1763 following the sale of Buckingham House (now Palace) to the King.
Located in the City of Westminster, the Palace was originally known as Buckingham House, which has formed the core of today's palace.
We wanted five bedrooms so we got the brochures and it was my husband who came across the Buckingham house.
1837: Queen Victoria moved into Buckingham Palace, the first reigning monarch to live there - it had been much enlarged from the original building of Buckingham House, town residence of the Duke of Buckingham, in 1703.
A Buckingham House spokeswoman said the accident occurred as a result of ponies leading the carriage "running away".
This was obviously not always the case, as for instance when George Stubbs painted the zebra that had been imported to England in 1762 by Sir Thomas Adams as a gift to Queen Charlotte, who kept a collection of exotic animals in the park of Buckingham House (as the palace was then known).
Ever since George 1v's extravagant rebuilding of the former Buckingham House was unveiled to the public, the building has had a bad press.