antimonarchist

antimonarchist

(ˌæntɪˈmɒnəkɪst)
adj
(Government, Politics & Diplomacy) opposed to a monarchy
n
(Government, Politics & Diplomacy) a person who is opposed to a monarchy
Translations
antimonarchiste
References in periodicals archive ?
Queen Elizabeth II conferred the title of Master of the Queen's Music onto Davies despite his outspoken antimonarchist views, and correspondingly as an atheist.
Things looked up, though, when an antimonarchist lent me a fiver for food and drink.
131) The gradual evolution of the English jury "from an institution of customary law to a check on despotism" in the late seventeenth and early eighteenth centuries caused the jury trial right to become "a battle cry in the French Revolution and the antimonarchist movements on the European Continent that followed.
When the recent budget was released, an antimonarchist group called Republic claimed that the real cost was triple the official estimate.
Burks demonstrates how these regicidal historians revived the earlier language and imagery which linked political impositions with the sexual transgressions of the monarch: "These antimonarchist writers set out to prove that Charles was a tyrant by pointing to the arbitrariness of his will, which they insinuated was not only a will to power, but also a will to pleasure irrational and boundless in its desire" (269).
To this end, Churchill blocked the respected antimonarchist leader Count Carlo Sforza from becoming prime minister in 1944.
Nepal's ongoing antimonarchist conflict has claimed more than 11,000 lives in the past nine years.
I haven't even heard an antimonarchist on Newsnight pretend to fight Burrell's corner in the quiet belief he is the best hope republicans have of toppling the House of Windsor.
This firebrand member of Giuseppe Mazzini' s "Young Italy" movement had been sentenced to death because of his role plotting the antimonarchist Genoa uprising of 1854.
5) Meanwhile he worked to stabilize Crown authority by creating or maintaining offices that functioned as lightning rods to absorb attack: Maitland's chancellorship, for example, and, after Maitland's death, the "Octavians" onto whom James displaced antimonarchist resentments.
Later, he attended a local mathematics school and, when not yet 13, he departed for Caracas to enter a military academy run by an antimonarchist Spanish colonel.