Meaning of diarchal in English:

diarchal

(also dyarchal)

adjective

See diarchy

‘On the termination of the First World War, another installment of reforms was conferred in 1920, which created a diarchal form of Government placing wider powers in Indian hands, by associating them increasingly with civil administration and putting the " transferred subjects’ under the direct control of responsible Ministers.’
‘As the women's revolution begins to have its effect upon the fabric of society, transforming it from patriarchy into something that never existed before - into a diarchal situation that is radically new, it will, I believe, become the greatest single potential challenge to Christianity to rid itself of its oppressive tendencies or go out of business.’

Pronunciation

diarchal

/dʌɪˈɑːk(ə)l/