chatelaine


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  • noun

Words related to chatelaine

the mistress of a chateau or large country house

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a chain formerly worn at the waist by women

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References in periodicals archive ?
Being recognized in this way by PROFIT and Chatelaine is an honour," says Stephanie.
22, 2013 /PRNewswire/ -- Marla Kott, CEO, Ellen Flanders, President, and Kristen MacMillan, Director of Operations, of Imprint Plus, a leading Canadian manufacturer of customized, re-usable name badges and signage, were ranked 52nd among Canada's top 100 female entrepreneurs by Profit Magazine and Chatelaine media.
MORE Magazine has named her one of the 'Top 40 over 40 Women' in Canada, while Chatelaine Magazine listed her in its 'Top 100 Women in Quebec'.
And Marion Davies, screen blonde bombshell, would reign as chatelaine of the castle.
The candidates for Western Region 1 all hail from Meadow Lake: Michael Bell, Wally Chatelaine and Henry (Guy) Tourond.
Chatelaine, Switzerland: The Basel Convention, United Nations Environment Programme (2011).
Chatelaine Apartments in Lincoln, Nebraska, was financed at $4.
The Chatelaine - Lady Agnes Holland (Keeley Hawes) Beautiful and aristocratic, she has never been well off with their sudden rush of new money and she's determined to put her home at the heart of London society.
1904-2003) enjoyed a long and varied life, not least as chatelaine of Greys Court in Oxfordshire which she and her husband Felix purchased in 1937 and gave to the National Trust in 1969.
She chaired the Canadian Advisory Council on the Status of Women from 1979 to 1981 and was the president of the National Action Committee on the Status of Women from 1982 to 1984, but she is best known as the long-time editor of Chatelaine, Canada's longest lived mainstream women's magazine, which celebrated its eightieth anniversary in 2008.
However, Spencer had criticized his 80-year-old former stepmother Raine for selling off family heirlooms when she was chatelaine of Althorp.
The female house slave who upset her chatelaine could be simply cast into the boiler.
As such the thimble took its place alongside the snuff-box, the chatelaine and the buckle as one of the metal toys on which Birmingham grew fat.
In August 1959 Chatelaine, the Canadian women's magazine, published what was probably the first article in a popular Canadian periodical to call for legalized abortions.
During her seven-year marriage to Ritchie she's transformed herself from singer to chatelaine of a country pile, children's author, horsewoman, movie star, earth mother and saviour of the planet.