The duke and duchess just sat there, smiling, staring out at the crowd.
The duke of Cambridge made the comment to a former regimental sergeant major, Ray Collister, 56, after the formalities.
McCullough said he warned his friend when Mangum moved in, noting the duke case and her prior stabbing arrest as red flags.
They liked what duke was saying and were willing to look beyond what little they knew of his past.
Later in life, she approached the duke with a proposition: if he paid up, she'd refrain from publishing her memoirs.
To my chagrin, the duke laid his hand on the window and closed it.
He wrote another poem on the death of the duke of Gloucester.
The trees, or most of them, that stand about the banks have grown since the duke saw the water.
It also appeared, that the duke had given him a bond for 600l.
The duke fumbled in an inner pocket, and dropped the memorandum into her hand.
early 12c., "sovereign prince," from Old French duc (12c.) and directly from Latin dux (genitive ducis) "leader, commander," in Late Latin "governor of a province," from ducere "to lead," from PIE *deuk- "to lead" (cf. Old English togian "to pull, drag," Old High German ziohan "to pull," Old English togian "to draw, drag," Middle Welsh dygaf "I draw").
Applied in English to "nobleman of the highest rank" probably first mid-14c., ousting native earl. Also used to translate various European titles (e.g. Russian knyaz).
[perhaps fr Romany dook, ''the hand as read in palmistry, one's fate'']
derived from the Latin dux, meaning "a leader;" Arabic, "a sheik." This word is used to denote the phylarch or chief of a tribe (Gen. 36:15-43; Ex. 15:15; 1 Chr. 1:51-54).