khedive

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Related to Khedive of Egypt: Tewfik Pasha, Abbas II of Egypt

khe·dive

 (kə-dēv′)
n.
One of several Ottoman viceroys ruling Egypt from 1867 to 1914.

[French khédive, from Ottoman Turkish hıdiv, from Persian khidēv, lord, from Bactrian xoadēo, from Old Iranian *xva-tāvya-; see s(w)e- in Indo-European roots.]

khedive

(kɪˈdiːv)
n
(Historical Terms) the viceroy of Egypt under Ottoman suzerainty (1867–1914)
[C19: from French khédive, from Turkish hidiv, from Persian khidīw prince]
kheˈdival, kheˈdivial adj
kheˈdivate, kheˈdiviate n

khe•dive

(kəˈdiv)

n.
the title of the Turkish viceroys in Egypt from 1867 to 1914.
[< French khédive < Turkish hidiv < Persian khidīw prince]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.khedive - one of the Turkish viceroys who ruled Egypt between 1867 and 1914Khedive - one of the Turkish viceroys who ruled Egypt between 1867 and 1914
viceroy, vicereine - governor of a country or province who rules as the representative of his or her king or sovereign
Translations
References in periodicals archive ?
Written by legendary Poet Antonio Ghislanzoni and composed by the celebrated Italian Composer Giuseppe Verdi, "Opera Aida" debuted in 1871 under orders from Ismail Pasha -- Khedive of Egypt -- in celebration of the opening of the Suez Canal.
Late Khedive of Egypt and Sudan Ismail Pasha received Suakin from the Ottomans in 1865.
This is part of the cover presented by Abbas II Hilmi Bey, Khedive of Egypt in 1331 Hijri.
Khedive Ismail, the Khedive of Egypt and Sudan from 1863 to 1879, was the first to venture into discovering the Nile's headwaters and assessing the areas.
Commissioned in 1871 by the Khedive of Egypt, Aida is set in the ancient Old Kingdom of Egypt.
In the 19th century, the khedive of Egypt went to Paris to attend an international exhibition about the East.
These included clerics, parliamentarians and aristocrats, among them the last Khedive of Egypt and Sudan--Abbas Hilmi Pasha--who exhibited particular reverence towards Him.
There have been many other series about famous figures, such as Egyptian actress and political activist Rose Al-Youssef (1897-1958) and Mohamed Ali Pasha (1769-1849), an Albanian who became Wali (King) and self-declared Khedive of Egypt and Sudan, as well as Al-Shaimaa, the Prophet Mohamed's foster sister.
The Khedive of Egypt and Sudan, Ismail Pasha Sabri, called the work "a distinctive literature of our times.
As for the Khedive of Egypt selling shares to Britain in 1875, John Bull was adept at propping up sybaritic satraps for its own purposes, i.