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1The wife of a viceroy.
- ‘Besides, one of the ladies-in-waiting just told me that the vicereine doesn't want any soup.’
- ‘The article contains a short commentary on the relationships Juana had with the two vicereines who were her protectors at different times in her life.’
- ‘He was ‘known for depictions of the wealthy marquesas and vicereines, the sumptuous and secular luxuries that confirm wealth and status upon the sitters.’’
- ‘Kipling mocked the place, viceroys and vicereines hated it, but here the British rulers of India spent most of their imperial century.’
- ‘He was on personal terms with every viceroy and vicereine and their staffs in the period between the 1890s and 1930s, and was awarded an Indian knighthood in 1929.’
- ‘She has already compiled the research for a book about the spheres of influence of the vicereines of India, most of whom did not have the right to vote, but still wielded considerable political influence.’
- ‘Knowing that the Church is cracking down on its perceived enemies, the vicereine offers Sister Juana her protection.’
- ‘The oldest photographic business in the world, it possesses pictures of a succession of kings, queens, viceroys, vicereines, spiritual leaders, business achievers and society ladies.’
- ‘Braden is particularly concerned with the complex relationship between Juana and the vicereines of Mexico: the countesses of Paredes and Galve, and the marquise of Mancera.’
- ‘Through the vicereine, Sor Juana's works were sent to the Royal Court at Madrid.’
- 1.1 A female viceroy.
- ‘Another achievement is the important role of women, who have become vicereines, first ministers, national directors, or secretaries.’
Early 19th century: from French, from vice- in place of + reine queen.
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