- pal around,
- pal up,
- palace guard,
- palace revolution,
- palacio valdés,
- palacio valdés, armando,
Origin of palace
Examples from the Web for palace
The campaign was known to palace insiders as “Operation Mrs. PB.”Pulled Documentary Says William Felt ‘Used’ by Charles’ Push for Camilla|Tom Sykes|December 30, 2014|DAILY BEAST
A palace insider however insisted to the Daily Beast today that the Queen was not about to abdicate.
The tomb, though much smaller than the palace, is similarly a vision of ornate twists, arches, and peaks.
For the next 33 years, he singlehandedly constructed a palace in his garden, stone by stone.
But as an old man, he became proprietor of a palace fit for a king—one he built stone-by-stone with his own two hands.
Beppo was a very different man from Signore Ripollo, nor had he a palace with a water-gate to show his wares.My Friend the Chauffeur|C. N. Williamson and A. M. Williamson
Do you remember what we talked about that night at the palace?The Traitors|E. Phillips (Edward Phillips) Oppenheim
The gates of the palace were open, so I descended from my mule and entered, and lo!George Cruikshank's Omnibus|George Cruikshank
Foundations of a palace of Henry I. are traceable near the church.
It is easy to build a palace with men and tools; it is difficult to build a log cabin with nothing but an ax.The Blazed Trail|Stewart Edward White
noun (capital when part of a name)
Word Origin for palace
early 13c., "official residence of an emperor, king, archbishop, etc.," from Old French palais "palace, court," from Medieval Latin palacium "a palace" (source of Spanish palacio, Italian palazzo), from Latin palatium "the Palatine hill," in plural, "a palace," from Mons Palatinus "the Palatine Hill," one of the seven hills of ancient Rome, where Augustus Caesar's house stood (the original "palace"), later the site of the splendid residence built by Nero. In English, the general sense of "splendid dwelling place" is from late 14c.
The hill name probably is ultimately from palus "stake," on the notion of "enclosure." Another guess is that it is from Etruscan and connected with Pales, supposed name of an Italic goddess of shepherds and cattle.