Girl Scouts de Bangor Maine

[EVENT] God Save the King!

2014.11.09 01:59 DukeofWellington123 [EVENT] God Save the King!

There is much shouting and cheering and flag waving and, quite simply, a general murmuring of patriotism throughout the streets lining the path from Buckingham Palace to Westminster and throughout London and the rest of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland. On the streets, lining every road, on every avenue, flies the Union Jack, and all the flags of the Commonwealth of Nations and a great many flags besides these ones. Sailors, soldiers, airmen, from across the Commonwealth, and many other members of society, from Vanuatu to the Falkland Islands, from Canada to India, from Northern Ireland to Jersey, royal servants of the British Crown and the British Government, school children, scouts, choir boys and girls, loyal Sepoys and members of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police, march through the streets, cheers erupting around them as they progress, from each section to the next. Following after them, as though directing the marching bands into battle, were the horses and carriages, carrying world leaders (among them, the President of Nevada, the President of Romania, the President of Kansas, Elisabeth Molson of Eesti, Jean Hedjok of Nunavut, the Governor of Slovenia, the Tsarina of Ukraine, the Premier of the Prince Edwards Isles, the Governor of North Carolina and Chancellor Kanselier), foreign royalty and great businessmen and philanthropists, famous actors and singers, and the extended members of the Royal Family and the members of His Majesty's Government, and His Majesty's Loyal Opposition, and the members of the Unionist Party. The Prime Minister, Sir Francis Horatio Cornwallis, occupies the carriage that comes second from last, a great carriage, made of the finest material. The crowd cheers as he climbs on to the top of his carriage and hoists a Union Jack above his head, with the likeness of the King emblazoned on it, driving a stake into Alex Salmond's black heart. Bringing up the rear, the most important member of the procession, the keystone upon which the ceremony is built, the column upon which the procession lies, the thing around which the coronation revolves, is the carriage of His Majesty William the Sixth, by the Grace of God, King of Antigua and Barbuda, of the Commonwealth of The Bahamas, of Barbados, of the Canadian Union, of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, of Solomon Islands, and of His other Realms and Territories King, Head of the Commonwealth, Defender of the Faith, Seas King.
The carriage is elegant, black with gold trimmings. On the door is the seal of His Majesty, and the wheels has red spokes, with gold along the outside. The procession pauses and the carriages draw to a gentle stop outside of Westminster Abbey. The procession continues once all have disembarked, with many high ranking nobles entering the Abbey, such as the Duke of Wellington, the spitting image of his great great great great grandfather. The Prime Minister enters shortly after him, though without a landed title, Sir Francis Horatio Cornwallis was more important than even the largest landowner. In contrast to his typical dress, the Prime Minister wears a simple black suit.
Finally, the Royal carriage, pulled by two white horses, arrives. The door is opened for the King, and he steps out. His Majesty is dressed in a suit similar to the one his great grandfather wore. He has medals of all kinds pinned to it, and a great blue sash. He wears a giant red cloak, which trails behind him. His face was clean-shaven, and though he attempted to maintain composure, a small smile seems to grace it. Against the odds, he had done it.
The King progresses past onlookers, as trumpets blare to announce his arrival. The crowd erupts in screams as their glorious King enters into view. Archbishops and other high-ranking members of the clergy, clad in all their religious regalia, and the High Commissioners of the Commonwealth, pass into the Abbey, as the cheering reaches a climax. Harry Tyrell, the Archbishop of Canterbury, walks with them. The king pauses outside of the Abbey. A band of aged cripples, wielding sticks, clad only in decrepit rags, with scars over their wrinkled skin, stand loyally near him, having limped from many miles away to witness their King. The King raises his hands and looks to the skies. Then, he approaches the cripples and touches them. As he does so, trumpets play from heaven and a choir of angels sings his praises. The cripples feel crippled no longer and the crowd looks in amazement at their glorious king. The evil spirits of Alex Salmond and the Scottish Nationalists left their bodies forever, and were destroyed in a most glorious display.
A choir had been formed inside the Abbey, and they begin to sing their praises of the new king.
CHOIR: *And did those feet in ancient time Walk upon England's mountain green? And was the holy Lamb of God On England's pleasant pastures seen? And did the countenance divine Shine forth upon our clouded hills? And was Jerusalem builded here Among those dark satanic mills?
Bring me my bow of burning gold! Bring me my arrows of desire! Bring me my spear! O clouds, unfold! Bring me my chariot of fire! I will not cease from mental fight, Nor shall my sword sleep in my hand, Till we have built Jerusalem In England's green and pleasant land.*
After the King moved to stand before King Edward's Chair, he turns, along with the Lord High Chancellor of Great Britain, Lord Great Chamberlain of England, Lord High Constable of England, and Earl Marshal of the United Kingdom, all led by the Garter Principal King of Arms, and asks the audience in each direction of the compass separately a question.
NOBLES: Sirs, I here present unto you King William, your undoubted King: wherefore all you who are come this day to do your homage and service, are you willing to do the same?
CROWD: God save King William.
The King bowed his head with each question. The King took his seat on the Chair of Estate.
ARCHBISHOP: Sir, is your Majesty willing to take the Oath?
WILLIAM VI: I am willing.
ARCHBISHOP: Will you solemnly promise and swear to govern the Peoples of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, Canada, India, New Zealand, South Africa, The Freefold, and Senegambia, and of your Possessions and the other Territories to any of them belonging or pertaining, according to their respective laws and customs?
WILLIAM VII: I solemnly promise so to do.
ARCHBISHOP: Will you to your power cause Law and Justice, in Mercy, to be executed in all your judgements?
ARCHBISHOP: Will you to the utmost of your power maintain the Laws of God and the true profession of the Gospel? Will you to the utmost of your power maintain in the United Kingdom the Protestant Reformed Religion established by law? Will you maintain and preserve inviolably the settlement of the Church of England, and the doctrine, worship, discipline, and government thereof, as by law established in England? And will you preserve unto the Bishops and Clergy of England, and to the Churches there committed to their charge, all such rights and privileges, as by law do or shall appertain to them or any of them?
WILLIAM VII: All this I promise to do.
The King rises from his chair, resplendent in glory. The sword of state is being carried before him. He makes his way to the alter, and kneels. He places his hand on the holy bible.
WILLIAM VII:The things which I have here before promised, I will perform and keep. So help me God.
The King kisses the bible, and signs the oath. He remains on his knees.
From the altar, the Dean of Westminster passes to the Lord Great Chamberlain the spurs, which are presented to the King and then placed back on the altar. The Sword of State is then handed to William, who, after a prayer was uttered by Tyrell, placed it herself on the altar, and the peer who had been previously holding it takes it back again after paying a sum of one hundred five pence pieces. The King is then invested with the Armills, Stole Royal, Robe Royal, and the Sovereign's Orb, followed by the King's Ring, the Sceptre with the Cross, and the Sceptre with the Dove. With the first two items on and in his right hand and the latter in his left, King William is crowned by the Archbishop of Canterbury. As he is crowned, a shout rises up from the crowd.
The princes and peers gathered then put on their coronets and a 21-gun salute is fired from the Tower of London.
Now comes the time for the peerage to pay fealty to the new king. In order of precedence, from the most important member of the peerage to the least, they move towards the King and offer their homage. First, comes the Duke of Cambridge, William, followed by James, Viscount Severn, and after him comes Peter Philips then Prince Edward, shuffling up the aisle slowly, at the great age of eighty-two, then the Countess of Wessex, Princess Anne, the Duchess of Cambridge, and then Lady Louise Windsor, and Zara Phillips. After them comes the Archbishop of Canterbury, the Lord Chancellor, the Archbishop of York, and the Archbishop of Wales. Then Francis Horatio Cornwallis as Prime Minister and the Lord President of the Privy Council. But wait, there's more, for after them come the Speaker of the House of Commons, the Lord Speaker of the House of Lords, the Keeper of the Great Seal of Scotland, the Keeper of the Privy Seal of Scotland, the President of the Supreme Court, the Lord Justice of England and Wales and the Lord Privy Seal. The Lord Great Chamberlain, the Earl Marshal, the Lord Steward and the Lord Chamberlain all come forth. They are then followed by the Hereditary High Constable of Scotland and the Master of the Household in Scotland and then by the Dukes. The Dukes come thusly:
The Duke of Norfolk
The Duke of Somerset
The Duke of Richmond
The Duke of Grafton
The Duke of Beaufort
The Duke of St. Albans
The Duke of Bedford
The Duke of Devonshire
The Duke of Marlborough
The Duke of Rutland
The Duke of Hamilton
The Duke of Buccleuch
The Duke of Lennox
The Duke of Queensbuerry
The Duke of Argyll
The Duke of Artholl
The Duke of Montrose
The Duke of Roxburghe
The Duke of Brandon
The Duke of Manchester
The Duke of Northumberland
The Duke of Leinster
The Duke of Wellington
The Duke of Sutherland
The Duke of Abercorn
The Duke of Westminster
The Duke of Gordon
The Duke of Fife
Now, here come the Marquesses:
The Marquesses of Winchester
The Marquesses of Huntly
The Marquesses of Queensberry
The Marquesses of Tweeddale
The Marquesses of Lothain
The Marquesses of Lansdowne
The Marquesses Townshhend
The Marquesses of Salisbury
The Marquesses of Bath
The Marquesses of Hertford
The Marquesses of Bute
The Marquesses of Waterford
The Marquesses of Downshire
The Marquesses of Donegall.
The Marquesses of Headfort
The Marquesses of Sligo
The Marquesses of Ely
The Marquesses of Londonderry
The Marquesses Conygham
The Marquesses of Exeter
The Marquesses of Northampton
The Marquesses of Anglesey
The Marquesses of Cholmondeley
The Marquesses of Aliesbury
The Marquesses of Bristol
The Marquesses of Ailsa
The Marquesses of Normanby
The Marquesses of Abergavenny
The Marquesses of Zetland
The Marquesses of Linlithgow
The Marquesses of Aberdeen and Temair
The Marquesses of Milford Haven
The Marquesses of Reading.
They are then followed by the Earls, who lurch forth, in great multitude, eager to give their service to the new King. The Earls move forth in the order listed here:
Earl of Shrewsbury
Earl of Derby
Earl of Huntingdon
Earl of Pembroke and Montgomery
Earl of Devon
Earl of Lincoln
Earl of Suffolk and Berkshire
Earl of Denbigh and Desmond
Earl of Westmorland
Earl of Lindsey and Abingdon
Earl of Winchilsea and Nottingham
Earl of Sandwich
Earl of Essex
Earl of Carlisle
Earl of Shaftesbury
Earl of Portland
Earl of Scarborough
Earl of Albermale
Earl of Conventry
Earl of Jersey
Earl of Crawford and Balcarres
Earl of Errol
Earl of Sutherland
Earl of Mar
Earl of Rothes
Earl of Morton
Earl of Buchan
Earl of Eglinton and Winton
Earl of Caithness
Earl of Mar and Kellie
Earl of Moray
Earl of Home
Earl of Perth
Earl of Strathmore and Kinghorne
Earl of Haddington
Earl of Galloway
Earl of Lauderdale
Earl of Lindsay
Earl of Loudoun
Earl of Kinnoul
Earl of Egin and Kincardine
Earl of Wemyss and March
Earl of Dalhousie
Earl of Arlie
Earl of Leven and Melville
Earl of Dysart
Earl of Selkirk
Earl of Northsek
Earl of Dundee
Earl of Newburgh
Earl of Annadale and Hartfell
Earl of Dundonald
Earl of Kintore
Earl of Dunmore
Earl of Orkney
Earl of Seafield
Earl of Stair
Earl of Rosebery
Earl of Glasgow
Earl of Ferrers
Earl of Dartmouth
Earl of Tankerville
Earl of Alesford
Earl of Macclesfield
Earl of Waldegrave
Earl of Harrington
Earl of Portsmouth
Earl of Warwick and Brooke
Earl of Buckinghamshire
Earl of Guilford
Earl of Hardwicke
Earl of IIchester
Earl of De La Warr
Earl of Randor
Earl of Spencer
Earl of Bathurst
Earl of Calerendon
Earl of Mansfield and Mansfield
Earl of Mount Edgecumbe
Earl of Fortescue
Earl of Carnavon
Earl of Codagan
Earl of Malmesbury
Earl of Cork and Orrery
Earl of Weastmeath
Earl of Meath
Earl of Cavan
Earl of Drogheda
Earl of Granad
Earl of Darnley
Earl of Bessborough
Earl of Carrick
Earl of Shannon
Earl of Arran
Earl of Courtown
Earl of Mexborough
Earl of Wnterton
Earl of Kingston
Earl of Roden
Earl of Lisburne
Earl of Clanwilliam
Earl of Antrim
Earl of Longford
Earl of Portarlington
Earl of Mayo
Earl of Annesley
Earl of Enniiskillen
Earl of Erne
Earl of Lucan
Earl of Belmore
Earl of Castle Streart
Earl of Donoughmore
Earl of Caledon
Earl of Limerick
Earl of Clancarty
Earl of Gosford
Earl of Rosse
Earl of Normanton
Earl of Kilmorey
Earl of Listowel
Earl of Norbury
Earl of Ranfurly
Earl of Rosslyn
Earl of Craven
Earl of Onslow
Earl of Romney
Earl of Chichchester
Earl of Wilton
Earl of Powis
Earl of Nelson
Earl of Grey
Earl of Lonsdale
Earl of Harrowby
Earl of Harewood
Earl of Minto
Earl of Cathcart
Earl of Verulam
Earl of Sant Germans
Earl of Morley
Earl of Bradford
Earl of Eldon
Earl of Howe
Earl of Stradbroke
Earl of Temple of Stowe
Earl of Cawdor
Earl of Lichfield
Earl of Durham
Earl of Granville
Earl of Effingham
Earl of Ducie
Earl of Yarborough
Earl of Leicester
Earl of Lovelace
Earl of Gainsboroughh
Earl of Strafford
Earl of Cottenham
Earl of Cowley
Earl of Dudley
Earl of Russel
Earl of Cromartie
Earl of Kimerley
Earl of Wharncliffe
Earl of Cairsn
Earl of Lytton
Earl of Selbourne
Earl of Iddesleigh
Earl of Cranbrook
Earl of Cromer
Earl of Plymouth
Earl of Liverpool
Earl of Saint Aldwyn
Earl of Beatty
Earl of Haig
Earl of Iveagh
Earl of Balfour
Earl of Oxford and Asquith
Earl of Jellicoe
Earl of Inchape
Earl of Peel
Earl of Baldwin
Earl of Halifax
Earl of Gowrie
Earl of Lloyd George of Dwyfor
Earl of Mountbatten of Burma
Earl of Alexander of Tunis
Earl of Swinton
Earl of Attlee
Earl of Woolton
Earl of Snowdon
Earl of Stockton
Earl of Wessex
After the Earls came the Viscounts:
Viscount of Hereford
Viscount of Cranborne
Viscount of Mandeville
Viscount of Feilding
Viscount of Andover
Viscount of Maidstone
Viscount of Hichingbrooke
Viscount of Malden
Viscount of Morpeth
Viscount of Falkland
Viscount of Arbuthnott
Viscount of Torrrington
Viscount of Hood
Viscount of Gromanston
Viscount of Mountgarret
Viscount of Dillon
Viscount of Valentia
Viscount of Molesworth
Viscount of Boyne
Viscount of Gage
Viscount of Galway
Viscount of Powerscourt
Viscount of Ashbrook
Viscount of de Vesci
Viscount of Lifford
Viscount of Bangor
Viscount of Doneraile
Viscount of Haberton
Viscount of Sidmouth
Viscount of Hampden
Viscount of Hambleden
Viscount of Goschen
Viscount of Ridley
Viscount of Culross
Viscount of Selby
Viscount of Allenby
Viscount of Long
Viscount of Ullswater
Viscount of Leckie
Viscount of Bridgeman
Viscount of Brentford
Viscount of Davidson
Viscount of Caldecote
Viscount of Simon
Viscount of Sansgate
Viscount of Margesson
Viscount of Daventry
Viscount of Alamein
Viscount of Waverly
Viscount of Thurso
Viscount of Brookeborough
Viscount of Norwich
Viscount of Malevern
Viscount of Monckton of Brenchley
Viscount of Dunrossil
Viscount of Slim
Viscount of Head
Viscount of Merton
Viscount of Blakenham
Then, at the rear, comes the Barons and the Lords Spiritual, and those other peers who have not been mentioned. They all pay homage to their king, they all honour his name, they all bow before him, and take an oath of service. The King rises, and anyone who had been seated does also. King William VI, the newest King of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, begins to leave, as a glorious song resonates throughout the Abbey, and into the world outside, where it spreads like wildfire through London.
*When Britain first, at Heaven's command Arose from out the azure main; This was the charter of the land, And guardian angels sang this strain: "Rule, Britannia! rule the waves: "Britons never will be slaves."
The nations, not so blest as thee, Must, in their turns, to tyrants fall; While thou shalt flourish great and free, The dread and envy of them all. "Rule, Britannia! rule the waves: "Britons never will be slaves."
Still more majestic shalt thou rise, More dreadful, from each foreign stroke; As the loud blast that tears the skies, Serves but to root thy native oak. "Rule, Britannia! rule the waves: "Britons never will be slaves."
Thee haughty tyrants ne'er shall tame: All their attempts to bend thee down, Will but arouse thy generous flame; But work their woe, and thy renown. "Rule, Britannia! rule the waves: "Britons never will be slaves."
To thee belongs the rural reign; Thy cities shall with commerce shine: All thine shall be the subject main, And every shore it circles thine. "Rule, Britannia! rule the waves: "Britons never will be slaves."
The Muses, still with freedom found, Shall to thy happy coast repair; Blest Isle! With matchless beauty crown'd, And manly hearts to guard the fair. "Rule, Britannia! rule the waves: "Britons never will be slaves."*
The King leaves the Abbey and all the peers follow him.
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