chancellery

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chan·cel·ler·y

or chan·cel·lor·y (chăn′sə-lə-rē, -slə-rē)
n. pl. chan·cel·ler·ies or chan·cel·lor·ies
1. The rank or position of a chancellor.
2.
a. The office or department of a chancellor.
b. The building in which such an office or department is located.
3. The official place of business of an embassy or consulate.

[Middle English chancelrie, from Old French chancelerie, from chancelier, chancellor; see chancellor.]

chancellery

(ˈtʃɑːnsələrɪ; -slərɪ) or

chancellory

n, pl -leries or -lories
1. (Government, Politics & Diplomacy) the building or room occupied by a chancellor's office
2. (Government, Politics & Diplomacy) the position, rank, or office of a chancellor
3. (Government, Politics & Diplomacy)
a. the residence or office of an embassy or legation
b. the office of a consulate
4. (Government, Politics & Diplomacy) Brit another name for a diplomatic chancery
[C14: from Anglo-French chancellerie, from Old French chancelier chancellor]

chan•cel•ler•y

(ˈtʃæn sə lə ri, -slə ri, -səl ri, ˈtʃɑn-)

n., pl. -ler•ies.
1. the position, office, or department of a chancellor.
2. the staff or office of an embassy or consulate.
3. a building or room occupied by a chancellor's department.
[1250–1300; Middle English chancellerie < Anglo-French]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.chancellery - a government building housing the office of a chancellorchancellery - a government building housing the office of a chancellor
government building - a building that houses a branch of government
Translations

chancellery

[ˈtʃɑːnsərɪ] Ncancillería f

chancellery

n (= offices)Kanzleramt nt; (= position)Kanzlerschaft f
References in classic literature ?
Ishikola, in crude beche-de-mer, tried to learn the Solomon Islands general situation in relation to Su'u, and Van Horn was not above playing the unfair diplomatic game as it is unfairly played in all the chancellories of the world powers.
When the "battleships ray out over the North Sea" and "blocks of tin soldiers" invade foreign fields, when these "actions, together with the incessant commerce of banks, laboratories, chancellories, and houses of business, are the strokes which oar the world forward," what use is literature in the face of such "an unseizable force" (217)?
Does it reflect a genuine change in the balance of attitudes in European chancellories? And why has Netanyahu chosen to risk the start of a very public diplomatic row?
President Obama, the chancellories of Europe and even my aunt in Otley (if I still had one) have given their verdict.

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