Definition of crowned head in English:

crowned head

noun

usually crowned heads
  • A king or queen.

    • ‘To counter Napoleon's advantage in numbers, the crowned heads of Europe turned to nationalism.’
    • ‘Providing important help on the latter occasion was King Sigurd of Norway, the first crowned head of Europe to visit Outremer.’
    • ‘Gustav III may well have held a record among monarchs prior to the nineteenth century for the number of other crowned heads he met.’
    • ‘He also worked as a diplomat, was knighted in two countries, and was acquainted with most of the crowned heads of Europe - many of whom were his patrons.’
    • ‘Nicholas and Alexandra were married with all due pomp and ceremony less than two weeks after the funeral, which had lasted several days and was attended by the crowned heads of Europe in St. Petersburg.’
    • ‘As we all know, the crowned heads of Europe celebrate their own New Year's Eve after the actual night, when their final official duties of the year to their peoples have been carried out.’
    • ‘When Wellington hung the ‘State Dining Room’ with full-length portraits of the crowned heads of Europe he created a formal setting that must have seemed like a nostalgic tribute to the old order.’
    • ‘The baron played host on a lavish scale to the rich and powerful of his time, including many crowned heads of Europe.’
    • ‘He travels in stratospheric circles with crowned heads, presidents and various illuminati, glitterati and cognescenti.’
    • ‘At first it merely petitioned crowned heads for support, but was politely brushed off.’
    • ‘We had most of the crowned heads of Europe, and representatives from Asia and all over the world.’
    • ‘The subject was King John's House of Plantagenet, one of the first truly pan-European dynasties, with crowned heads reigning from England to Italy.’
    • ‘Later the Queen celebrated her Golden Jubilee with a dinner for European crowned heads at Windsor Castle.’
    • ‘An attempt upon a crowned head or a president is sensational enough in a way, but not so much as it used to be.’
    • ‘The crowned heads of Europe - kings, emperors, tsars, and kaisers - still entertained each other at regattas, manœuvres, weddings, and funerals.’
    • ‘The fountain was built in 1538 to demonstrate the importance of the Scottish monarchy, and to prove to Henry VIII that Scotland's young king was as grand and powerful as any of the crowned heads of Europe.’
    • ‘Nationalism helped the crowned heads expand their armies.’

Pronunciation

crowned head

/ˌkround ˈhed/