George II

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  • noun

Synonyms for George II

King of Great Britain and Elector of Hanover from 1727 to 1760 (1683-1760)

References in periodicals archive ?
3), and George II or more probably, Queen Caroline, purchased Holbein's Sir Henry Guildford (1527; Fig.
His son George II was the last British monarch to fight alongside his troops and George III became known for losing the American colonies - later succumbing to madness, the Daily Express reported.
George II left few papers, preferring to reply to correspondence by writing in the margins of the originals and returning them to their senders.
Modern surveyors, using equipment George II of England could not have imagined in 1735, have discovered errors in the boundary line drawn back then that divided Carolina in two.
Prince William, the Duke of Cumberland and son of George II, registered his horses to run in purple silks with a black cap.
What the American Founders revolted against under the reign of Britain's King George III, Yoo and like-minded pseudo-conservatives seek to restore under the reign of America's King George II.
Tropping The Colour dates back to 1748 when it was first staged to mark the birthday of King George II.
A new commander sent by British King George II openly criticizes him, and he is demoted to captain.
Gingerich finds that copies were once on the shelves of such people as John Maynard Keynes and Saint Aloysius Gonzaga, as well as King George II of England and the philosopher Giordano Bruno.
About 125 students, ages 11 to 16, attend the lower school, housed in a beautiful old building that was a hunting lodge built for King George II.
First, the Bush Administration, and, yeah, I mean both George I and George II, say: "No, no, no.
Other proposed suggestions include: President-Select, pResident, George II, Shrub (Molly Ivins), and Moron (Martin Sheen).
Political humor web site Latest Sedition today announced the exclusive debut of "The History of King George II, Part One," a Shakespearean satire of the George W.
In 1741, King George II of England deeded the property to John Seawright.
He settled in England and became a court composer: one of his anthems for the coronation of George II, Zadok the Priest, has been played at every British monarch's coronation since.