regalness

regalness

(ˈriːɡəlnəs)
n
the quality or state of being regal
References in periodicals archive ?
The audience would enjoy the regal speech for its regalness, and not cognise its artefact of a new command policy.
Meanwhile Joel Edgerton's Rameses is a more ambivalent and sympathetic character than was Yul Brynner's, leaving viewers somewhat mystified as to why John Turturro's Seti (who is himself devoid of the natural regalness that one would expect of a supposedly benevolent and beloved king) should favor his rather ordinary nephew over his own flesh and blood.
There's a resiliency and a regalness in a lot of photographs that I've taken of Gramps and of my grandmother, for example "Grandma Ruby on Her Bed" (2005).
Only kidding - this documentary actually uncovers the relatives of Her Regalness who don't get as many column inches as the rest of the family, namely two sisters who were born with learning difficulties in the early '90s and raised a former asylum under a veil of secrecy.
It might be regalness glimpsed from a distance of twelve feet, though how would I know, being from a Midwestern city with the clunky name of Davenport, like what you set newspapers on?
Not particularly tall, she nonetheless commanded her environment on and off the stage with a regalness that hinted she was a giant.
Such regalness of the spirit is not conferred; it is extracted through hard work and alert living.
Off the court, he carries himself with a sort of regalness that makes Sisters celebrate him.
Escada: ``She should wear a strapless or halter-styled gown in a rich blue jewel tone that captures her regalness .
A Queen, who basked in the regalness Of her own self.
Compare, for instance, the regalness of Medora or Gamzatti to that of Nikia in the Kingdom of the Shades sequence from La Bayadere.
Might invent phrases of pure power and raw regalness, so brilliantly offered up by the lady with the gardenia in her hair, just a few steps beyond them, at the microphone.