viceroyalty


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vice·roy·al·ty

 (vīs′roi′əl-tē, vīs-roi′-)
n. pl. vice·roy·al·ties
1. The office, authority, or term of service of a viceroy.
2. A district or province governed by a viceroy.

viceroyalty

(ˌvaɪsˈrɔɪəltɪ)
n, pl -ties
1. (Government, Politics & Diplomacy) the office, authority, or dignity of a viceroy
2. (Government, Politics & Diplomacy) the domain governed by a viceroy
3. (Government, Politics & Diplomacy) the term of office of a viceroy

vice•roy•al•ty

(vaɪsˈrɔɪ əl ti, ˈvaɪsˌrɔɪ-)

also vice•roy•ship

(ˈvaɪs rɔɪˌʃɪp)

n., pl. -al•ties also -ships.
the position, office, or period of office of a viceroy.
[1695–1705; compare French vice-royauté]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.viceroyalty - a district or province governed by a viceroy
jurisdiction - in law; the territory within which power can be exercised
Translations

viceroyalty

[ˈvaɪsˈrɔɪəltɪ] Nvirreinato m
References in classic literature ?
But when Aramis had presented that peace to her in a true light -- that is to say, with all its advantages; when he had pointed out to her, in exchange for the precarious and contested royalty of Paris, the viceroyalty of Font-de-l'Arche, in other words, of all Normandy; when he had rung in her ears the five hundred thousand francs promised by the cardinal; when he had dazzled her eyes with the honor bestowed on her by the king in holding her child at the baptismal font, Madame de Longueville contended no longer, except as is the custom with pretty women to contend, and defended herself only to surrender at last.
From the close relationship between Mexico and the Philippines during the viceroyalty period, Chacon, currently a member of the National System of Art Creators of the Fonca or National Fund for Culture and Arts of Mexico, expresses in two large-format canvases emblematic events of two ports: Acapulco and Manila.
Curzon caustically commented that the Viceroy was "only a transient phantom in India" and to further water down the description of viceroyalty by Lord Minto as "an unnatural atmosphere of holy awe that surrounds his person creating an unnatural gene", a civil servant Sir Michael Edwardes lampooned it as a combination of "the irresponsibility of the great Mughal with the infallibility of the Pope".
For example, the author refers to the establishment of the inquisitorial tribunal at Cartagena de Indias in 1610 as connected to its status as the capital of the Viceroyalty of New Granada, which was not established until the eighteenth century.
Curiously at odds with the book's title, this claim is central to the author's study of change and stasis in the place that would become Mexico City, the administrative center of the Viceroyalty of New Spain.
She discusses theater of the disturbances, pre-dating the Tumult, a viceroy in a age of decline, the two heads of the viceroyalty, storming the viceregal palace, the day after, tools of control from the metropolitan court, from the inspection to the general pardon, and metropolitan dAaAaAeA?
Until the creation of the Viceroyalty of the Rio de la Plata, the economy had its epicentre north of the La Plata river.
First of all, we consider Portugal, which was incorporated into the Spanish Monarchy as a New Kingdom at the end of the 16th century and lost in the 17th century; secondly, the Viceroyalty of New Spain, where mestizo idiosyncratic elements were very important in the 18th century; and finally, the Crown of Aragon, the identity elements of which were eliminated after the War of the Spanish Succession.
These are not the first exhibitions at the Met, or the United States, to feature Mexican art of the viceregal period (1521-1821), when what we today know as Mexico formed part of the Viceroyalty of New Spain, one of the American possessions of the Crown of Castile.
It was a decisive step toward establishing the independence of the Viceroyalty of New Granada, an area containing what is now Ecuador, Colombia, Venezuela, and Panama.
Through her cross-dressing protagonist, Boullosa establishes a profound questioning of the intensely hierarchical social castes created by New Spain's obsession with social status via dress and limpieza de sangre during the earlier years of the Viceroyalty (1521-1821).
22) It is only in this way that we can begin to ask questions about how humanist culture was produced, consumed and spread within the city, the Viceroyalty and globally.