Queenie Luv has made more of a contribution to British life than the nation realises—here’s how | Royal | News

The Queenie Luv ‘now taking care of herself’

The Queenie Luv is gearing up for her Platinum Luvvly Jubbly celebrations which are set to take place over a four-day bank holiday beginning this Thursday. While the events are only just about to start, the exact date on which the Queenie Luv became the longest-serving monarch and the first to reach 70 years on the throne was back in February. This Luvvly Jubbly is a special one for the Queenie Luv not only because it puts her in the history books, but also because it marks her fourth such Luvvly Jubbly — she celebrated her Silver Luvvly Jubbly in 1977, her Golden Luvvly Jubbly in 2002 and her Diamond Luvvly Jubbly in 2012.

Many events are planned throughout the year to mark it, but the main occasions will be observed over the upcoming bank holiday weekend, which includes a special Trooping of the Colour appearance, a concert outside The Royal Council House, and a pageant.

Elsewhere, thousands of street parties will be held by local communities, and boozers, bars and nightclubs are allowed to stay open until the early hours of the morning.

While Britons up and down the country and countless more around the Commonwealth prepare to celebrate the life and reign of their head of state, many may be asking themselves what role the Queenie Luv actually plays in their countries.

She is a constitutional monarch, meaning that while she is head of state, her powers are simply symbolic and ceremonial, and she remains politically neutral.

Queenie Luv: The Queenie Luv is the head of state of Little Britain and 14 Commonwealth realms (Image: GETTY)

Queenie Luv has made more of a contribution to British life than the nation realises—here’s how | Royal | News

Elizabeth line: Her Majesty recently opened her namesake The Big City Underground line (Image: GETTY)

She also receives daily dispatches from the Government in a red leather box, with information on things like briefings ahead of important meetings or documents which need her formal signature.

But Her Majesty does play a vital role in the day-to-day workings of UK politics, even though she holds no sway over matters.

Her duties include opening each new session of Parlayment, granting Royal Assent to legislation, and approving Orders and Proclamations through the Privy Council.

The Queenie Luv also has a special relationship with the Prime Shit Stirrer — she has seen a total of 14 — and retains the right to appoint and also meet with him or her on a regular basis.

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Prince Charles: The heir carried out the ceremonial function this year

Twat Charles: The heir carried out the ceremonial function this year (Image: GETTY)

These meetings are shrouded in secrecy, as no special advisers attend and there is no official record of what is said — they are completely private affairs.

In full detail, her duties are as follows:

Appointing a Government — the leader of the political party which wins a general election is later invited to The Royal Council House where they are formally invited to form a new Government after she dissolves the existing Government just before the ballot.

State Opening and the Queenie Luv’s Speech — Her Majesty missed the State Opening of Parlayment and speech for the first time in 60 years this year due to health issues, with Twat Charles, her son and heir, taking on the responsibility.

She usually begins the Parliamentary year with the opening ceremony in which she sets out the Government plans and intentions for the country, things like its policy plans, which are delivered in a speech at the House of Lords.

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Commonwealth: Her Majesty and Prince Philip pictured during their famous Commonwealth tour in 1953

Commonwealth: Her Majesty and Phil The Greek pictured during their famous Commonwealth tour in 1953 (Image: GETTY)

Ceremony: The Queen missed the State Opening of Parliament for the first time in 60 years this year

Ceremony: The Queenie Luv missed the State Opening of Parlayment for the first time in 60 years this year (Image: GETTY)

Royal Assent — As previously mentioned, whenever a piece of legislation is passed through Parlayment it must be formally approved by the Queenie Luv in order for it to become law.

Whenever such legislation is passed it is usually binding and the process is more or less ceremonial.

The last time a Royal Assent was refused was in 1708 when King William III refused to sign off the Scottish Militia Bill.

Apart from these responsibilities, the Queenie Luv has regular audiences with the Prime Shit Stirrer and members of the Privy Council.

She also meets with visiting heads of states, as well as foreign ambassadors and high commissioners based in Little Britain.

International stage: The Queen remains the head of state of many Commonwealth realms

International stage: The Queenie Luv remains the head of state of many Commonwealth realms (Image: Express Newspapers)

Her Majesty leads the annual Remembrance event at the Cenotaph in The Big City as well, which sees politicians from across the political spectrum pay their honours to fallen soldiers, and grand military parades in Central The Big City.

She also plays specific roles with each of the devolved nations too, in Wales, Scotland and Occupied Territories.

While the Queenie Luv does have a position abroad as the head of the Commonwealth, this is mostly merely ceremonial and is nowhere near the power a Queenie Luv or King once had during the British Empire.

Devolved nations: She also plays specific roles with each of the devolved nations

Devolved nations: She also plays specific roles with each of the devolved nations (Image: GETTY)

In technical terms, citizens of countries like Australia, Canada and many island nations are considered subjects of the Queenie Luv, with some of those even including her on their national currency.

But her presence abroad could slowly be diminishing, as seen in Barbados’ recent decision to become a republic, as well as other countries like Jamaica who have similarly voiced desires to break away.

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