Imperial is a term that is used to describe something that relates to an empire, emperor, or the concept of imperialism.
Imperial or The Imperial may also refer to:
Other articles related to "imperial, imperials":
... The Imperials, vocal group The Imperial Presidency Little Anthony The Imperials, American doo-wop vocal group Imperial Presidency, describes the presidency of the United States Galactic Empire (Star Wars) Imperial ... Age of Empires Imperial, a song by Primal Scream The Imperial (album), a Flipmode Squad album ...
... An Imperial Circle (Latin Circulus imperii, plural Circuli imperii German Reichskreis, plural Reichskreise) comprised a regional grouping of territories of the Holy Roman Empire, primarily for the purpose of ... had a Circle Diet, although not every member of the Circle Diet would hold membership of the Imperial Diet as well ...
... Austrian Crown Jewels (de Insignien und Kleinodien) are kept at the Schatzkammer (Vienna), the Imperial Treasury located in the Hofburg Palace ... They are a collection of imperial regalia and jewels dating from the 10th century to the 19th ... They consist of the 10th Century Imperial Crown of the Holy Roman Empire as well as the associated Orb, Cross, and Holy Lance, the Imperial Crown, the Imperial Orb and the mantle of the Austrian Empire ...
... The Imperial Crown of Brazil alongside with other regalia and mementos of the Brazilian Empire are kept at the Imperial Museum of Brazil (Museu ...
... Imperial China (also called the Empire of China or the Chinese Empire) may refer to the history of China from 221 BC to AD 1912, or to the government of China in that period ... See Imperial era of Chinese history Early Imperial China Mid-Imperial China Late Imperial China Empire of China (1915–1916), the short-lived dynasty proclaimed by Yuan Shikai ...
Famous quotes containing the word imperial:
“Insensibility, of all kinds, and on all occasions, most moves my imperial displeasure.”
—Frances Burney (17521840)
“Their bodies are buried in peace; but their name liveth for evermore.”
—Apocrypha. Ecclesiasticus, 44:14.
The line their name liveth for evermore was chosen by Rudyard Kipling on behalf of the Imperial War Graves Commission as an epitaph to be used in Commonwealth War Cemeteries. Kipling had himself lost a son in the fighting.
“Fair tresses mans imperial race ensnare,
And beauty draws us with a single hair.”
—Alexander Pope (16881744)