Royal Patronage

Royal patronage may refer to

  • Royal patronage in arts, commerce, etc.
  • Patronato real
  • Padroado

Other articles related to "royal patronage, royal, patronage":

Daimler Motor Company - Daimler, History of The British Business 1896–1960 - Royal Patronage
... Daimler received another Royal Warrant early in 1908, “Motor Car Manufacturer to the Court of Prussia” and the same year yet another as “suppliers of motor cars to the Court of ... stable of racehorses and trotters and rode to Royal Ascot as a guest in the King’s landau.” Undecimus Stratton (1868–1929) known to friends as Eugene (Undecimus meaning eleventh child ... head for Daimler’s London depot, a particularly sensitive position because of the royal cars ...
Mortlake Tapestry Works - Royal Patronage
... Crane was made Secretary to Charles I when he was Prince of Wales and was knighted in 1617 ... With grants of land, money and high prices charged for tapestries, Crane became very wealthy ...
Monarchy In New Zealand - New Zealand Organisations With Royal Patronage
... See also List of New Zealand organisations with royal patronage To receive Royal Patronage, an organisation must prove to be long lasting, and to be ... These organisations such as the Royal New Zealand Returned and Services’ Association, have received patronage from various monarchs and their families ...
Antonio Francisco Xavier Alvares - Career As A Priest
... Crown claimed these territories by virtue of old privileges of Padroado (papal privilege of royal patronage granted by popes beginning in the 14th century) ... Popes against the irrevocable grant of Royal Patronage to the Portuguese Crown, an agitation that spread to the Goan patriots, subjects of the Portuguese Crown ... Alvares as the Society for the Defense of the Royal Patronage and agitated with the Holy See, the British India government and the Portuguese government against these changes ...

Famous quotes containing the words patronage and/or royal:

    She loved money, but could occasionally part with it, especially to men of learning, whose patronage she affected. She often conversed with them, and bewildered herself in their metaphysical disputes, which neither she nor they themselves understood.
    Philip Dormer Stanhope, 4th Earl Chesterfield (1694–1773)

    Not to these shores she came! this other Thrace,
    Environ barbarous to the royal Attic;
    How could her delicate dirge run democratic,
    Delivered in a cloudless boundless public place
    To an inordinate race?
    John Crowe Ransom (1888–1974)