Definition of Czaritsa

1. Noun. a czarina or tsaritsa ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Czaritsa

1. czarina [n -S] - See also: czarina

Czaritsa Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Czaritsa

czarevna
czarevnas
czarian
czaric
czaricide
czaricides
czarina
czarinas
czarinian
czarish
czarism
czarisms
czarist
czaristic
czarists
czaritsa (current term)
czaritsas
czaritza
czaritzas
czarlike
czarocracies
czarocracy
czarocrat
czarocratic
czarocrats
czarowitz
czars
czarship
czarships
czech republic

Literary usage of Czaritsa

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Across Russia: From the Baltic to the Danube by Charles Augustus Stoddard (1891)
"When she saw the patriarchs, the czaritsa arose graciously from her throne, and met them in the middle of the hall, and humbly asked their blessing. ..."

2. The Downfall of Russia: Behind the Scenes in the Realm of the Czar by Hugo Ganz (1904)
"Hence people find fault with the czaritsa because she cannot curb her ... The young czaritsa was formerly blamed among the common people because she had ..."

3. The Downfall of Russia: Behind the Scenes in the Realm of the Czar by Hugo Ganz (1904)
"Hence people find fault with the czaritsa because she cannot curb her ... The young czaritsa was formerly blamed among the common people because she had ..."

4. House Documents, Otherwise Publ. as Executive Documents: 13th Congress, 2d by United States Congress. House (1868)
"... commissioner of the imperial government for the transfer of our former possessions iu America, informs me that the Russian ship czaritsa is expected at ..."

5. History of the World War by Frank Herbert Simonds (1919)
"Thus it was a Russian Czar who strove to change Russians into Germans and a German czaritsa who sought to change them back into Russians. ..."

6. The Annual Register edited by Edmund Burke (1897)
"After a week of gorgeous ceremonies the Czar, Nicholas II., formally crowned himself and the czaritsa at Moscow with all possible pomp and circumstance. ..."

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