It made the kingly office hereditary

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It made the kingly office hereditary

Post  bokencn on Fri Jan 21, 2011 12:43 am

It made the kingly office hereditary, from the consideration that the crown being permanently and continually the same, full and authoritative, was less solicitous as to the person who was to wear the crown, since it was guarded, guided, and restrained, tiffany and co outlet by positive laws. To entrench, there lore, on the crown, was a truly serious point. Its prerogatives were to be put into the custody of the two Houses of parliament, and they were proceeding to impair the crown, tiffany co for the sake of the king. If it should be said that the two Houses of parliament would, no doubt, restore the prerogatives now takeh away, he would ask them tiffany how they could answer for their successors ? An honourable baronet had signified a desire to know what the consequence would be of the demise of the queen ? If the prince regent should die, the course was easy and simple. The next prmce in succession, the Duke of York, if alive, or Prince William, would be appointed to tiffany outlet the regency; but if the queen should die, in whose hands would they place the custody of the king? In those of the Duke of York? Would they strive to divide the royal brothers? A tiffany rings task, which, he believed, they would find as difficult as to remove the planets from their spheres. In whose hands tiffany sale would it be placed, joining therewith the patronage now to be entrusted with the queen?It was said, " Why object to this establishment, since an establishment for the tiffany jewellery Prince of Wales was never objected to, on the score of its giving an influence ?" This was a most extraordinary argument Because three or four places were not dangerous, it was asked, Why be alarmed at four hundred ? Because 50,000. did not appear dangerous in the hands of tiffany&co the heir apparent, who had a great house to maintain, were 300,000. to be divided ? Besides, the prince's establishment, the small revenue from Cornwall excepted, was in the gift, and annually depended on the pleasure of the king. Several lords in this country, and even some commoners, enjoyed a more ample revenue than the Prince of Wales, because they had occasion for a less burdensome establishment.

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