Definition of Estate
Example of Estate
- The estates in France until the French Revolution (1789–1799) were the clergy (First Estate), nobility (Second Estate), and commoners (Third Estate). The estate system is referred to as the Ancien Régime (Old Regime).
- American English – /i-stAYt/
- British English – /i-stAYt/
International Phonetic Alphabet
- American English – /ɪˈsteɪt/
- British English – /ɪˈsteɪt/
- Plural: estates
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Taylor & Francis. (N.d.) Routledge Handbooks Online. (https://www.routledgehandbooks.com/).
Tischler, Henry L. 2011. Introduction to Sociology. 10th ed. Belmont, CA: Wadsworth.
Turner, Bryan S., ed. 2006. The Cambridge Dictionary of Sociology. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Wikipedia contributors. (N.d.) Wiktionary, The Free Dictionary. Wikimedia Foundation. (http://en.wiktionary.org).
Wiley. (N.d.) Wiley Online Library. (http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/).
ASA – American Sociological Association (5th edition)
Bell, Kenton, ed. 2017. “estate.” In Open Education Sociology Dictionary. Retrieved January 20, 2021 (https://sociologydictionary.org/estate/).
APA – American Psychological Association (6th edition)
estate. (2017). In K. Bell (Ed.), Open education sociology dictionary. Retrieved from https://sociologydictionary.org/estate/
Chicago/Turabian: Author-Date – Chicago Manual of Style (16th edition)
Bell, Kenton, ed. 2017. “estate.” In Open Education Sociology Dictionary. Accessed January 20, 2021. https://sociologydictionary.org/estate/.
MLA – Modern Language Association (7th edition)
“estate.” Open Education Sociology Dictionary. Ed. Kenton Bell. 2017. Web. 20 Jan. 2021. <https://sociologydictionary.org/estate/>.