All Noun
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  • Info An allegiance is a duty of fidelity said to be owed by a subject or a citizen to his/her state or sovereign.
  • The people of the region have strong allegiance to their traditional political authority.
  • They were also made up by soldiers whose allegiances were not always clear.
  • Many of them have continued to show his allegiance to comic book characters.
  • He became determined to make his own way free of family and of any and all allegiances.
  • At the same time, those allegiances can change because of some events or actions.
  • She went on to say that, should he be appointed leader, she would never give him her allegiance.
  • It does not show subsequent changes of party allegiance, nor changes resulting from by-elections.
  • Other towns in the army's path returned to French allegiance without resistance.
  • The army, however, soon returned to their allegiance to the parliament.
  • Allegiances determine how easy it is to play a character card from your hand.
  • Sports allegiances are often divided between the northern and southern portions of the state.
  • Since their allegiance was to their city, they were therefore Alexander's.
  • They appeared on the Rock of Allegiance tour later that summer.
  • Units that tried to hold out against changing allegiance were attacked.
  • But before the end of the year, when Stephen was released, he returned to his original allegiance.
  • There are usually a small number of Independent politicians in parliament with no party allegiance.
  • The book's allegiance is to historical literary styles rather than schools.
  • This method of allegiance continued for the rest of his life and after his death by his successors.
  • In some cases these allegiances change or reveal themselves to be different throughout the novels.
  • The vast majority of seats at every election are won by independent candidates with no allegiance to any parties.
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Words starting with allegiance

Meaning of allegiance

  • noun The loyalty that citizens owe to their country (or subjects to their sovereign)