royalism


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roy·al·ism

 (roi′ə-lĭz′əm)
n.
Support of monarchy or of a particular monarch.

royalism

the support or advocacy of a royal government. — royalist, n., adj. — royalistic, adj.
See also: Politics
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.royalism - adherence or attachment to a monarchy or to the principle of monarchal government
adherence, adhesion, attachment - faithful support for a cause or political party or religion; "attachment to a formal agenda"; "adherence to a fat-free diet"; "the adhesion of Seville was decisive"
Translations

royalism

[ˈrɔɪəlɪzəm] Nsentimiento m monárquico, monarquismo m

royalism

nRoyalismus m, → Königstreue f
References in classic literature ?
and members of his family, traced among the branches of a weeping willow with other sentimentalities invented by royalism during the Terror,--in spite of his ruins, the chevalier, trimming his beard before a shabby old toilet-table, draped with trumpery lace, exhaled an essence of the eighteenth century.
A man ruined by the First Consul interested the town of Alencon, to which he now returned, where royalism was secretly dominant.
The duke left the royal presence with the speed of a young man; his really sincere royalism made him youthful again.
Some one seized his arm in the very height of his expansive royalism.
Another nuisance was the atmosphere of Royalism, of Legitimacy, that pervaded the room, thin as air, intangible, as though no Legitimist of flesh and blood had ever existed to the man's mind except perhaps myself.
I was convinced that this man of forms and ceremonies and fanatical royalism was perfectly heartless.
A third, biographical chapter tracing the composer's years as a boy chorister in the Chapel Royal provides an opportunity to explore Sullivan's staunch royalism and the worldliness that developed partly as a consequence of the aristocratic contacts he made there.
While the intellectual origins of the Revolution have long been the subject of controversy--from the Lockean liberalism of Hartz, to the republican turn of Bailyn, Pocock, and Wood, to the neo-liberalism of Appleby--few have gone so far as to suggest royalism as a progenitor of the movement.
At this time France was suffering from the effects of the Great Depression, and Blum fought the advent of fascism and royalism in France.
Eugen Weber, Action Frangaise: Royalism and Reaction in Twentieth-Century France (Stanford, CA: Stanford University, 1962) 220.
It smacks of royalism and misfits a republican people, which I kid myself that we still are.
Even before she "wrote" her book, she actively participated in a nostalgic cult of royalism by re-exhibiting Marie Antoinette and her Children at the Salon of 1817 and by reviving her own salon during the Bourbon Restoration.