Top 10 similarity words for "king"

prince    0.760555

queen    0.692425

emperor    0.669652

harthacnut    0.665019

monarch    0.660440

ethelred    0.647200

throne    0.646880

conqueror    0.646230

regent    0.637724

duke    0.634045

Top 30 similarity words relationship with "king"

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King King "King King" was released in July 1992 and a review in "USA Today" called it "the year's most electrifying live album, a stunning debut". According to the "Los Angeles Times", ""King King" is a 12-song live recording that captures the band in fine, aggressive form at the La Brea Avenue club". Allmusic gave the album a three out of five star rating, who called it a mix of straight-ahead blues and singer/harmonica player Lester Butler's later alternative rock.
King King King King is the debut album by the blues-rock band The Red Devils. It was recorded live at King King Club in Los Angeles during three or four of their regular Monday-night performances in 1991. The album captures the immediacy and informality of a small club performance. It features the band's interpretation of blues songs originally recorded by Little Walter, Sonny Boy Williamson II, Howlin' Wolf, and Willie Dixon as well as some band originals.
King are the King of Saudi Arabia, the King of Bahrain and the King of Swaziland.
King King is the title given to a male monarch in a variety of contexts. The female equivalent is queen regnant (while the title of queen on its own usually refers to the consort of a king).
King Currently (), fifteen kings and two queens regnant are recognized as the heads of state of sovereign states (i.e. English "king" or "queen" is used as official translation of the respective native titles held by the monarchs).
King The English term "king" translates, and is considered equivalent to, Latin "rēx" and its equivalents in the various European languages. The Germanic term is notably different from the word for "king" in other Indo-European languages ("*rēks" "ruler"; Latin "rēx", Sanskrit "rājan" and Irish "ríg", but see Gothic "reiks" and, e.g., modern German "Reich" and modern Dutch "rijk"). It is a derivation from the term "*kunjom" "kin" (Old English ) by the "-inga-" suffix. The literal meaning is that of a "scion of the [noble] kin", or perhaps "son or descendant of one of noble birth" (OED).
King The Germanic term for "wife" appears to have been specialized to "wife of a king"; in Old Norse, the cognate "kvan" still mostly refers to a wife generally. Scandinavian "drottning, dronning" is a feminine derivation from "lord".
King English "queen" translates Latin "regina"; it is from Old English "cwen" "queen, noble woman, wife" from the PIE word for "woman" ("*gwen-").
King With the breakup of the Carolingian Empire in the 9th century, the system of feudalism places kings at the head of a pyramid of relationships between liege lords and vassals, dependent on the regional rule of barons, and the intermediate positions of counts (or earls) and dukes. The core of European feudal manorialism in the High Middle Ages were the territories of the kingdom of France, the Holy Roman Empire (centered on the nominal kingdoms of Germany and Italy) and the kingdoms of England and Scotland.
King The English word is of Germanic origin, and historically refers to Germanic kingship, in the pre-Christian period a type of tribal kingship. The monarchies of Europe in the Christian Middle Ages derived their claim from Christianisation and the divine right of kings, partly influenced by the notion of sacral kingship inherited from Germanic antiquity.