Arising in the middle of a severe economic crisis, a series of scandals involving the monarchy have angered the Spaniards.
This latest dispatch from the frontlines follows his hero John Well as he goes undercover in Saudi Arabia to help the monarchy.
In 1996, 66 percent preferred a monarchy compared to 13 percent who opted for a republic.
Did the French monarchy end not with a bang—or a whimper—but a smile?
There is no older money than the monarchy and no newer money than sport, and rarely do the twain meet.
Editors vaguely account this man the creator of the Prussian monarchy, which has since grown so large in the world.
And with the ruin of the Parliament went the ruin of the monarchy.
What mysterious enemy pursued him, or rather pursued the monarchy like a hellhound?
The Spanish monarchy then, perhaps, stood second to none other on the globe.
At bottom, the country is republican, and its monarchy is a sort of crowned presidency void of regal pomp.
"state ruled by monarchical government," mid-14c.; "rule by one person," late 14c.; from Old French monarchie "sovereignty, absolute power" (13c.), from Late Latin monarchia, from Greek monarkhia "absolute rule," literally "ruling of one," from monos "alone" (see mono-) + arkhein "to rule" (see archon).
A system of government in which one person reigns, usually a king or queen. The authority, or crown, in a monarchy is generally inherited. The ruler, or monarch, is often only the head of state, not the head of government. Many monarchies, such as Britain and Denmark, are actually governed by parliaments. (See absolute monarchy and constitutional monarchy.)