OTHER WORDS FROM absolute monarchyab·so·lute mon·arch, noun
Words nearby absolute monarchy
How to use absolute monarchy in a sentence
A population psychologically battered by years of stress and fear were now ready to push the envelope against the policies of an absolute monarchy that did not serve the people.Climate Chaos Helped Spark the French Revolution—and Holds a Dire Warning for Today|Mike Duncan|October 20, 2021|Time
These are all absolute monarchies, of course, but the fact that they have stopped pandering to fundamentalists and are now openly embracing Western and modern values is telling.The Islamic world has changed over the past 20 years. The Taliban is about to feel it.|Fareed Zakaria|September 9, 2021|Washington Post
So while most countries kowtow to Beijing, which considers Taiwan a breakaway province, eSwatini is sticking with the underdog, which provides the absolute monarchy with barrels of aid.
They are to face oppression with humble persistence and absolute conviction.
House rules require an absolute majority of members voting to choose a speaker.
Absent a body, no one can say with absolute certainty whether Castro is dead, even if all signs point in that direction.
And this song is just absolute genius and totally universal.
Did the French monarchy end not with a bang—or a whimper—but a smile?
Solely over one man therein thou hast quite absolute control.Pearls of Thought|Maturin M. Ballou
At one fell swoop on the field of Jena, the famed military monarchy of the great Frederick fell in pieces like a potter's vessel.
Marriage is like Mayonnaise sauce, either a great success or an absolute and entire failure.The Pit Town Coronet, Volume I (of 3)|Charles James Wills
He was greeted by hoots and jeers, but with absolute imperturbability he reorganised his forces and checked the enemy.
It is evident that an absolute increase of any variety may be accompanied by a relative decrease.A Manual of Clinical Diagnosis|James Campbell Todd
British Dictionary definitions for absolute monarchy
Cultural definitions for absolute monarchy
Rule by one person — a monarch, usually a king or a queen — whose actions are restricted neither by written law nor by custom; a system different from a constitutional monarchy and from a republic. Absolute monarchy persisted in France until 1789 and in Russia until 1917.