Imperial Highness love

Imperial Highness

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Etymologies

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Examples

  • “My liege, no!” answered Nicephorus Briennius; “so many independent chiefs, as your Imperial Highness sees in that memorial, so many independent European armies are advancing by different routes towards the East, and announce the conquest of Palestine from the infidels as their common object.”

    Count Robert of Paris

  • Now his Imperial Highness is anxious that all commerce should be transacted by his own subjects.

    Travels in Morocco

  • The Queen of Spain, some time ago, solicited the Sultan for four camels, and his Imperial Highness had the gallantry to grant the export free of duty.

    Travels in Morocco

  • His mother was Madame Mere; Joseph, Grand-Elector, with the title of Imperial Highness; Louis,

    The Life Of Napoleon Bonaparte

  • A few days after the _meschiama_ fêtes, his Imperial Highness gave a dinner and reception to some of the leading men in Philadelphia and, despite prejudice, was voted a remarkable figure like his father, combining versatile knowledge with personal charm.

    The Conquest of America A Romance of Disaster and Victory

  • "My liege, no!" answered Nicephorus Briennius; "so many independent chiefs, as your Imperial Highness sees in that memorial, so many independent European armies are advancing by different routes towards the East, and announce the conquest of Palestine from the infidels as their common object."

    Waverley Novels — Volume 12

  • Consequently, by the grace of his Imperial Highness, I hereby name those who were included in the first Rostrum of candidates, all of which, upon acceptance will be elevated to Knighthood and be addressed as a Lord (or Lady) thus symbolizing his / her acceptance of the role and the implied responsibilities:

    Home

  • "The views presented in reference to Louis Napoleon may strike you as at variance with some of the acts, in which his Imperial Highness has done some very uncivil things in a very civil way.

    A belle of the fifties : memoirs of Mrs. Clay, of Alabama, covering social and political life in Washington and the South, 1853-66,

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