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The History of the UK Monarchy

George IV - the future George IV was born on 12 August 1762, became Prince Regent on 5 February 1811 following the insanity of his father George III, became King on 29 January 1820 on his father's death and himself died on 26 June 1830.
As Prince Regent the future George IV ordered a revauchée (a "revenge raid") on 240,000 people gathered to hear constitutional reform speeches proposing a vote for every adult male and female at age 21 without preconditions. The meeting on 16 August 1819 was presided over by orator Henry Hunt and held at St Peter's Fields in Manchester. It was attacked by fake "cavalrymen" with the intention of killing 2/3 of those present in order to suppress campaigning for electoral reform. 1,400 people were killed, 2,000 were severely wounded.

Queen Victoria - Victoria was born on 24 May 1819, crowned on 28 June 1838 and married to Prince Albert of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha on 10 February 1840.
Within a month of the marriage, Victoria struck Albert across the side of the head with a trace chain from a stable wall and he lost the sight in one eye.
About ten years later, Victoria beat Albert about the head with the butt of a leaded whip and left him lying on the floor in a pool of blood while she went out dancing. As a result partially of the neglect of the wound overnight Albert became moronic.
On 14 December 1861 Albert was lying on the floor dead with a beer-glass wound in his throat inflicted by Victoria. Around him were 12 of her Privy Counsellors and her son the future Edward VII. Victoria was in a strait jacket, gagged, with her feet chained to her chair. Her son pointed out Victoria's 64 previous murders - of staff, relatives, lovers - and she was certified insane.
The usual means of political vilification at the time was the postcard featuring a cartoon or later a photograph. French, Belgian and German picture postcards featured cartoons of Victoria with bloody hands and a trail of corpses behind her. Her murders were listed. She was credited with a private 'Boot Hill'. Photographs taken from the top floors of nearby buildings showed "the little, mad, fat Queen of England" running about naked in the walled grounds behind Buckingham Palace with her white hair trailing behind her and wearing a gilt tiara, crying "I am the Queen! You must obey me!" and being fished out of the lake by her attendants when she tried to walk on water. Victoria was also impugned by Lewis Carroll in his political allegory "Alice in Wonderland" as the short and ugly Queen of Hearts going around crying "Off with their heads!".
The reality was that before her incarceration Victoria's military thugs or "Captain Jacks" were selected by her for their stature and swordsmanship, weren't necessarily English and obeyed her to the letter where physically possible. She had a mania about decapitating dappled grey mares, having been kicked by one as a girl.

Edward VII - Edward ruled the British Empire in all but name until Victoria's death on January 22, 1901.
Edward pursued a policy which would have been more familiar in an age where horse-breeding was very important. Under the system of "marionage" he fathered 300 sons and 200 daughters to lock his leading courtiers and the leading figures of the "Victorian" age into a cohesive social whole. Under the system a courtier's wife would bear a son for Edward and that son's siblings would benefit from Edward's support and patronage. Unmarried women, many of whom put their careers first or had other sexual inclinations, were encouraged to have children by Edward. Royal patronage for their careers and financial support for the children would follow. The social and scientific advances of the "Victorian" age were largely the result of this royal patronage. Winston Churchill the future Prime Minister was the leading military natural son of Edward VII under this system.
On the negative side of society in those days, some affluent but dissolute members of society were engaging in systematic promiscuous sex, drug-taking and black magic. The leading black magic group was the worldwide Green Dragon Society and those "sworn to the Dragon" (aka The Demon) wore dragon tattoos on their forearms. The Dragon was not hokum, but an alien being which could provide financial gains and power to its supporters. Edward's second son, George, was sworn to the Dragon, as was leading press baron Lord Northcliffe and both had dragon-tattooed forearms.

George V - George was born congenitally malformed, his eyes required the surgical provision of eyelids, he was deaf, he was unable to breed. George's ambitions, however, led him to murder his elder brother, and a replacement lined up for the throne and eventually his father Edward VII in order to become King. George's children were not biologically his and his putative son George VI did not significantly resemble him.
George V, Lord Northcliffe and Northcliffe's boyfriend David Lloyd George got Britain into the Great War ostensibly for munitions profits. George V, however, additionally proposed a "revauchée", or traditional French regional massacre of the rebellious lower classes, under cover of war casualties. He proposed the reduction of the male working class by 60% and ordered his generals to cause 60% military casualties.
George V's treasonous intentions were discovered, circumvented and publicised within the British Army.
On 18 December 1918 following the Armistice the British Army came home and executed David Lloyd George and Lord Northcliffe in the cellar of 10 Downing Street, London, where there was the entrance to a tunnel leading to Buckingham Palace which the army had blocked with a mine explosion. From the body of the Dragon's concupiscent Lord Northcliffe exited a green alien worm, the physical manifestation of the Dragon, which disappeared into a glowing green worm-hole. David Lloyd George's last despairing words to Northcliffe were "Take me with you! I'm your tully!".
After the war the appearance of the actual revolution was suppressed for strategic reasons. David Lloyd George's and Lord Northcliffe's brothers acted as stand-ins for them. George V fled first to Sandringham in Norfolk to pick up some magical incunabula, then to Balmoral in Scotland which he didn't leave for four years while the public heat died down.
Two of George V's stand-ins were assassinated in North Wales and at Blackpool before justice eventually caught up with him. In 1926 George V asked the Russian ambassador for sanctuary for himself and his family but was assassinated in Buckingham Palace with a Bergmann submachinegun by a leading Lancashire revolutionary. A better man stood in for him until his death in 1936. The impersonations were referred to in a popular music-hall ballad entitled "The Man Who Wore The Beard".

George VI's Treason, Churchill Crowned King - George VI's pro-German views led him to order the grounding of a cruiser during the WW2 Norwegian Campaign, to oppose the execution of the pro-German traitor Lord Gort for the BEF fiasco, to support talks with the Germans at the commencement of their V1 Campaign and to propose that war-criminals should be regarded as ordinary Wehrmacht soldiers. After the end of the war George VI asked the Russian government for refuge for himself and his pro-German family. "The throne being effectively vacant", said Churchill, "I moved in."
In November 1945 Winston Churchill was elected King by the acclaim of 10,000 of his officers and crowned himself in Westminster Abbey in accordance with tradition. The British Army's senior officers had had shown to them at the end of the war a film of Attlee, Gaitskell and the Soviet Ambassador discussing the blackmail material (under-age "nymphs" for Attlee, boys for Gaitskell) that was being held over them. Clement Attlee, who had become Prime Minister following some double-dealing in a General Election held while the war was still in progress, handed Churchill the crown. Hugh Gaitskell was train-bearer. At the ceremony Churchill gave a double-action Colt revolver in .45 Long Colt to each of his 10,000 officers saying "Keep this in remembrance of me". I never saw so many men crying, my father told me, but they were happy tears. Averell Harriman, for the US government and the alien Dragon, in a showdown with Churchill at the reception after the ceremony produced a ray gun and sliced down a chandelier. Churchill and three henchmen produced ray guns and Churchill sliced a tossed metal pail in two. Harriman threatened nukes. Churchill counter-threatened nukes. Harriman said nukes could be made to arrive anywhere by matter-transport. The "Russian Ambassador", in fact Joseph Stalin, and his henchmen including Lavrenti Beria, backed Churchill's play for Earth and our God.
Eventually Churchill conceded force majeure to the Dragon and explained over the next few days to his officers the planetary, galactic and universal situation as regards the invasion of our God by the alien Dragon. Churchill's coronation as Edward VIII, his father's successor, was not publicised.

Churchill also said that he was adopted by Edward VII at birth and he claimed the Crown on this basis also, but in 1915 four of the five witnesses to the adoption were murdered in a showdown at Windsor with George V and his henchmen over a letter which the Old King's party were circulating following the discovery of George's V's "cause 60% casualties" order to the Army - an attempted revauchée. The four murders were reported in The Times as "an accident with a mitraillette" and amended into George V suffering an accident. The fifth witness had to hide out for the next ten years until George V's assassination in 1926. Winston Churchill, being Head of the Wiccan Council of the Realm, was not endangered.
Churchill returned as Prime Minister in 1951. In 1953 Elizabeth II was crowned Queen.