|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 124 p.|
|Number of Pages||124|
The coronation oath considered with reference to the principles of the revolution of by Lane, Charles ThomasPages: The coronation oath considered with reference to the principles of the revolution of Full text of "The coronation oath considered with reference to the principles of the revolution of " See other formats. The coronation oath considered with reference to the principles of the revolution of Author: Charles Thomas. Lane.
It established a single uniform oath to be taken by future monarchs at their coronation, and also established that this oath was to be taken by William III and Mary II when they were crowned. The oath was fundamentally different from the traditional coronation oath which recognized laws as being the grant of the King whereas the Act's oath sought to bind the King to rule according to the law agreed Long title: An Act for Establishing the Coronation Oath. search. The English coronation oath is the oath of office taken by the British monarch, and dates back to at least the coronation of Edgar at Bath Abbey in A.D. At the time of Edgar, the Oath read as follows: First, that the church of God and the whole Christian people shall have true peace at all time by our judgment; Second, that I will forbid extortion and all kinds of wrong-doing to all orders of men; . To the early history of the coronation oath it would be difficult to add, unless, which seems unlikely, some altogether fresh documents are discovered. In any case, the course of history is plain. The king bound himself by a threefold promise to preserve peace and protect the church, to maintain good laws and abolish bad, to dispense justice to by: 3. Queen Elizabeth II has broken her ‘Coronation Oath’, and is the first Monarch to have done so. She has been fully non-compliant with the wording of the ‘Coronation Oath’. She has aided the take-over of the United-Kingdom by her inactions, and has allowed a Despotic Labour-Government to remain in power.
Act Establishing the Coronation Oath, The de facto House of Commons gave third reading to this bill, Ma The de facto House of Lords gave it third reading (with no amendments), April 6, Then the King and Queen shall kiss the book. IV. And be it enacted, That the said oath shall be in like manner administered to every. III Form of Oath and Administration thereof. E+W. The Arch-Bishop or Bishop shall say, Will You solemnely Promise and Sweare to Governe the People of this Kingdome of England and the Dominions thereto belonging according to the Statutes in Parlyament Agreed on and the Laws and Customs of the same? The King and Queene shall say. This volume of novel and interdisciplinary essays offers a new interpretation of the Revolution and of the late Stuart and early Hanoverian world. By dealing with little-explored issues from the perspectives of British, Dutch, and colonial American history, and of British political and religious history and theory, literature, law, and women's history, the contributors place the Revolution in. IV Oath to be adminstered to all future Kings and Queens. E+W. And the said Oath shall be in like manner Adminstred to every King or Queene who shall Succeede to the Imperiall Crowne of this Realme at their respective Coronations by one of the Archbishops or Bishops of this Realme of England for the time being to be thereunto appointed by such King or Queene respectively and in the Presence of.