The most likely scenario is a collective leadership that will rule in the name of the Kim family—in effect, a regency.
New York needs representation in the United States Senate; the regency Hotel does not.
It began, for them all, with the urge to seek some form of liberty and escape the stultifying conventions of regency England.
Over drinks at the regency that afternoon it was mutually decided that Miss Hunter would no longer travel with the candidate.
Scher set up a face-to-face meeting with John Edwards on September 18 at the regency Hotel in New York City.
The delicate inclosure of wrought iron is regency at its best in this medium.
Their last card was a regency, to be directed by them in the name of the Dauphin.
They succeeded in 1748, and accomplished a change in the regency.
A long period of mourning, a regency, no balls, no gayety that is all they think of.
Next came an old gentleman powdered and musked as in the days of the regency.
early 15c., "government by regents," from Medieval Latin regentia, from Latin regens (see regent). Notable instances were: France 1715-1723 (under Philip, Duke of Orleans), Britain 1811-1820 (under George, Prince of Wales, Prince Regent), "in each case with suggestion of debauchery" [Weekley]. In reference to the style of that time, attested from 1880 (there is an unexplained use in Jane Austen from 1793). Cf. French equivalent Régence, attested in English from 1919. U.S. Albany Regency refers to dominant political faction in New York state c.1820-1850.