32 7 mins 10 yrs

To my Loyal Lords and Commons, Greetings on this day which is to celebrate my Jubilee.

I was invited to address you upon the unveiling of the window which is draped behind me, the same window which was funded by both My Houses of Parliament.

As this is indeed a special day, We thought that, instead of issuing the usual platitudes which I have been handed to read as in times past, We thought that it might be a treat for my many millions of British subjects to hear my speaking a few home truths to the people who have been entrusted with the Governing of my Kingdom.

We find that we have been betrayed by a succession of, We hesitate to use the term ‘Governments’, as the last thing which has been done in Our Name is governing. Beginning with the traitor Heath, who lied, lied and lied again to achieve his goal of membership of the European Common Market, and moving on from that tragedy. Our Sovereignty was diminished from that day, and the effects of this traitor’s actions, as the decades have proven, have proved to be truly disastrous for the British Isles and for this United Kingdom.

That succeeding Governments, of both Conservative and Labour Parties, have both continued and increased the levels of intrusive and totally-undemocratic intrusion in British affairs by the cancerous and totalitarian European Union, to such an extent that there is hardly anything left that My Government can achieve without reference to their political masters in Brussels.

It is true that a very few of the politicians who served in Government were against further involvement in the machinations of the Brussels elite, but even the best of my Prime Ministers, my good friend Baroness Margaret Thatcher did little to defend My Realm against the remorseless advance of the ‘Colleagues’ from the organisation which an acquaintance has titled the E.U.S.S.R. Perhaps she spoke truly when she stated that she had been misled over the true effects of the Single European Act, but unfortunately the Act was placed before Me, and We had to sign it, because it was a lawful piece of legislation from My Parliament.

But the most significant damage to My Realm was achieved under the governance of the traitor Blair, under whose hand and rule came forth the damaging legislation of Devolution, and now We see the results, as the demagogues have snatched the majority in Edinburgh, and are threatening the dissolution of the United Kingdom. We have also seen the lunacies perpetrated by the inclusion of a foreign Court as arbiter in our own judicial system, the slow strangling of our remaining industries under the dead hand of a Brussels bureaucracy which never, ever forgets; not forgetting the strange sights of terrorists, murderers and rapists allowed to stay in these lands because their ‘rights’ might be damaged if they were deported.

We also had to sit and watch as the same murderous scum who murdered my wonderful uncle were welcomed into the devolved Assembly of Northern Ireland, and We were forced to welcome their representatives into our own House of Commons, instead of watching happily as they were swung high from gibbets.

We, as the Constitutional Monarch, had to watch as the Labour Government altered the whole nature of many of our towns and cities with the importation of millions of foreigners under the guise of immigration rules which did nothing but dilute and destroy the very essence of what it is to be British. They have given passports to any who asked, and to many who did not deserve; but the greatest crime is the importation of a whole bloc of adherents to a religion which despises the very freedoms which We have espoused and welcomed.

Our Governments have sat and betrayed our Armed Forces, by both action and inaction. They have left our servicemen and women without protection from danger by the purchase and distribution of ineffective armoured vehicles when what was needed was available but totally ignored. The Royal Navy, once the most effective and feared in the world, has been reduced to little more than a coastal defence force, and for not a large length of coast either. Through the machinations of an overpaid clique of so-called civil servants masquerading in the Ministry of Defence, Our Air Force has been sliced almost to the bone, with aircraft worth billions sent to the scrap[yard before even being flown in anger.

We have watched in quiet horror as a succession of illiberal Laws have passed across our palace desk awaiting My signature, a signature which was written but grudgingly, and under a mute protest. We watched as a Labour Government wasted billions on computerised projects which could and would never have worked, as well as divining Laws which would reduce the freedoms evolved and enjoyed over many centuries. We also watched as this present so-called Coalition Government also took steps to reduce those same freedoms, all in the sacred name of ‘security’.

In ending this short speech, I would like to thank the caterers for the food and drinks provided for the reception which preceded this event, but regret that they are based in South-Eastern Romania. This last is of course because my Houses of Parliament have to comply with E.U. requirements that all such events be sent to tender in all member nations of the European Union. The food itself was unremarkable, but somehow I do not feel that the Romanian catering company fully understands what a ‘Cucumber sandwich’ actually represents to any Briton, in that We always wish to see the cucumbers sliced.

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32 thoughts on “The ‘Real’ Jubilee Speech from Her Majesty

  1. Can the Queen still order people to be beheaded in the Tower of London?

    Tony, watch your arse……head!

  2. What an insulting spectacle that was just now in Westminster Hall. The atrocious Bercow stated:

    “This is a different Britain from 1952 but not one detached from then. We are in so many ways a much bigger, brighter and better United Kingdom. This is a land where men and women today are equal under the law and where Your people are respected, regardless of how they live, how they look or how they love. This is a nation of many races, faiths and customs, now beginning to be reflected in Parliament. All this progress has occurred during Your reign. You have become, to many of us, a kaleidoscope Queen of a kaleidoscope country in a kaleidoscope Commonwealth.”

    Yes, it is a different Britain from the one in which Her Useless Majesty became sovereign. It was Britain back then, more than just a piece of land full of aliens. We were a free people then, governing ourselves. Now we live under a political terror which proscribes our liberties and will ruin us if we say the wrong thing.

    In essence Bercow repeated the notorious Christmas Address in which the Queen told the British people that we live in a multicultural land now and we have to suck it up. We no, some of us won’t submit like that.

    What did this useless women expect would happen when she has not resisted the degradations of her governments in the slightest? Everyone just giggled as she talked of the 3500 bills that she has signed. That’s many thousands of laws and regulations imposed on her people by her governments. So much for her oath to govern us in accordance with our laws and traditions.

    The great majority of those bills originate from a foreign, hostile power now, of course. She is the useless Queen of a suzerein people who effectively deposed herself in 1973. She cannot go soon enough.

  3. Good post Mike.

    Surely such speeches, if they were ever to happen, should fall under the same oath as if spoken in a court of law, i.e. it should ‘tell the truth, the whole truth, and nothing but the truth’.

    The version above only gives one side of the story, and even so, barely approaches the reality.

    In hindsight it seems the British public never really had much choice back in post war UK,

    It was either ‘The Queen’s way’ – that of the Commonwealth, (circa 1957),with open borders for all members, fulfilling the fantasy of one big happy family, or Heath’s way, (circa 1964), that of the EU, with open borders to all and sundry, even recent enemies, and fufilling the dream of an overbearing soviet style bureacracy in some weird reincarnation of a humanised ‘1984’.

    The end result is – as usual – a totally messy screw-up, which benefits everyone and anyone, – as long as they are not British.

    All of which has allowed all sorts of offfbeat, even deadbeat philosophies to gain a foothold, and the consequence is a totally fragemented population with no cohesion or unifying purpose, and no earthly chance of improving or even maintaining the standards of living for which so many made sacrifices, and not just during wartime.

    The Commonwealth seems to have nutured too many murderous dictators, – at our expense, and to them the Commonwealth is seen as no-more than a joke. It must take a great deal of skill to take our very worthy humanitarian attemps to help and succour the poorest, and to turn it into the butt of jokes and riducule among its recipients. Now that’s ‘leadership’… it’s like putting a fiver in a beggars hat, and he then swears, spits, laughs, and calls you a fool, as you as you walk away, ‘feeling so pleased with yourself for having ‘done some good’…

    Likewise the EU takes delight in imposing evermore arduous burdens on our financial and legal systems, with evermore ridiculous regulations designed to hamper our progress and to facilitate theirs. Little wonder that Euro politicians speak so demeaningly of our pissant bunch of ignorant, unimaginative and spineless ‘leaders’.

  4. Did mobs try to burn London and other cities to the ground in 1952? What was the crime rate then?

    Despite being relatively poor then , and still subject to food rationing ( which only ended in 1954 ) and otherwise bled by the war, with bombed out buildings still in evidence in London, Liverpool and elsewhere, you can surely make the case that 1952 was still a brigter and better time than today.

  5. “, you can surely make the case that 1952 was still a brigter and better time than today.”

    But hardly to anyone who lived then. The early 50’s was a very depressing and poverty-stricken time in Britain, and there was destitution aplenty. The death rate for men was around 17K per million, now its around 6K. And anyone who thinks there were no riots and juvenile crime back then doesn’t know his history. The economy was in the pits. The only thing moving was the boats taking emigrants out of the country, and of course hearses.

    If anyone wants to go back there, be my guest. But leave me in this day and age.

  6. It was in the immediate aftermath of a ghastly war. Where the enemy had been crushed.

    I said in my point that it was a time of poverty.

    If there was free emigration to the US and Canada now as there largely was then, how many emigrants would you have today?

    I saw ads for emigration services for Australia when very recently there.

  7. Yes, life expectancy now is greater than 60 years ago, but then we’ve had 60 years of productivity and economic growth since then.

    Yes, the economy was in the pits but we’d been bled dry first by WW2 and then by the revolutionary collectivisation of the economy under Atlee.

    Yes, life was tougher and less comfortable all around but I also suspect that the British people were very much happier than now and society much more cohesive. Despite the relative poverty it was still about as peaceful, stoic and civilised a society as there was on the planet.

    The disparate, nihilistic and atomised collection of world travellers which we pretend is “British society” today wouldn’t last until teatime if they had to live as people did a few decades ago.

  8. Phantom, it’s still hardly comparable. There is wealth everywhere in the West now of a kind undreamt of back then. It takes a lot to force normal people to emigrate – poverty, loss, hopelessness – TV pictures of the very occasional riot in London will not do it, despite what the chattering classes often say.

    Basically, a lot of this stuff about the early 50’s is nothing but sentimentality for a romanticised past. I don’t believe any of us – including Ernest, Pete, Mike, etc. – would take his chances and forgo the comforts of modern life and go back to that if he had the choice. The vast majority of people at that time were working-class, and I’d like to see anyone here living as they lived then. Most of the nostalgics probably have never even encountered that way of life.

  9. You underplay the seriousness of the multi-city, exceptionally severe, riot we saw some months ago. This wasn’t just ” the occasional riot “. It wasn’t that at all.

    And you didn’t see anything close to it during those poorer days back then.

  10. Phantom, it was still nothing compared to the regular riots on streets between the wars. And it most definitely was an “occasional riot” – you’d probably have to go back decades for something like it.

    Back to work for me. CU later.

  11. “We see the results, as the demagogues have snatched the majority in Edinburgh”

    Bit rich berating demagoguery when the contents of the rant above are considered is it not?

    “Nothing but sentimentality for a romanticised past”

    Couldn’t have put it better myself Noel, just look at the supposed altusim regarding the former colonies , sorry, Commonwealth implied above.

  12. My goodness, I never read such revisionist poppycock such as displayed by Noall, sorry did I misspell that?

    His parents may well have lived in poverty – but then we hear that whenever Irish lifestyle is mentioned. We didn’t live in poverty , we lived in austerity! a very radical difference.

    Yes there is a radically different lifestyle today, but I would dispute that the ‘quality of life’ is even moderately better today, despite all that ‘wealth’, so much of which is wasted. Of course life is ‘easier’ in some respects, but it does seem to be much more stressful, especially among those families who have embraced the ‘liberal’ doctrine.

    How easy it is for the small mind to always assume that ‘now’ is better than ‘then’, – especially when you are talking about and comparing a time when you weren’t even thought of!

    Unlike Noel, I have spent many hours talking to veterans and Seniors, both here and in the US. As one would expect, two very different and contrasting pictures emerge of life in both places.

    Strangely the Americans, even after the recent crash, still have a very optimistic outlook on life. The story in the UK is in very stark contrast, with an overwhelming dislike and distrust of anything and anyone political. The sense of betrayal soon becomes apparent when asking an ‘Old Timer’ to recount a few recollections from their youth and working adulthood as parents.

    One of the questions I was asked by my editor to ask them was: “If you knew then what you know now, would you have done what you did then, and acted in the same way?”

    Out of numerous interviews, there were but two who repied: “Well we did what we had to do! – he was very evil man” This a referral to WWII and the numerous acts of barvery done at that time. The rest replied with a vey definite; “No way!”.

    The overbearing feeling of political betrayal is so strong as to be almost tangible.

    I have yet to interview any of the more recent retirees, – they were not included in my remit, – and how can one describe describe folk in their mid-fifties as ‘retirees’? – but I would wager a lifetimes hard earned cash that their attitude and rhetoric would be more self-centred and self-pitying, and with much mention being made of ‘rights’ etc.

  13. Petr,

    By the end of WWII we were already beaten to the ground, and our politicians made good and sure that we would never regain our natural resourcefulness and the resolve that we once had. A combination of communism, incompetence in management and politics, were enough to finish the job.

  14. England was very slow to rebuild after the war. I think that the criticisms made of leftist policies of the time are spot on. They did much damage. Nationalizing industries at the time was simply insane.

    I recall hearing someone who had traveled to England and Germany in the early sixties, and even then, years after the war, he said he was amazed at the visible wealth to be seen in Germany as compared with a lot of places in England.

  15. Petr Tarasov –

    We do what we can.

    Sixty years of Marxist social and immigration policy will not be stopped when I’m in charge. You’ll see it reversed.

  16. This and that, Wolfie.

    Mum’s the word, you never you know who’s listening (apart from GCHQ, MI5 and some fat bloke at the NSA).

  17. Good to see the Colonel Blimp tendency out in force. Yes, things were so much better in the 50s, including polio and TB and the killer smogs, never mind the wonderful diet. Harrumph!

  18. How low does one’s self-esteem have to be to refer to a fellow-mammal as “Her Majesty”?

  19. Is it any worse than referring to a President as ‘His Excellency’ or using terms like ‘His Holiness’ ‘His Grace’ or ‘Your Honour’ . It’s just an honorific, nothing to get your knickers in a twist about 😉

  20. And today we have a recurrence of TB – thanks to all that immgration, and we have an incurable disease called AIDS to replace polio, thanks to lax hygiene and a surfeit of perverts. Of course fifteen stone teenagers and thirty stone adults are also a new and common phenomenon – thanks to today’s ‘excellent diets.

    Peter – yet again you demonstrate you very real lack of knowledge or reality. Perhaps you would like to give us an encore of your thoughts on global warming, – always good for a wry grin that anyone could be so stupid…

  21. Poor Ernest, so much anger and bitterness.

    Tell us the one where the Arab armies attacked Israel first in June 1967.

    And today we have a recurrence of TB – thanks to all that immgration, and we have an incurable disease called AIDS to replace polio, thanks to lax hygiene and a surfeit of perverts.

    Hogwash, but if it’s cathartic maybe we should just leave you at it!

  22. a surfeit of perverts

    Ernest

    Yet again you demonstrate your bigotry and ignorance. HIV-Aids is now fully treatable, did no-one tell you?

  23. More people died of sexually transmitted diseases in every decade of the 20th century prior to 1950 than any decade afterwards. Ernest’s rosy eyed view of a wonderful ‘pervert free’ past is utter crap.

  24. Colm –

    Eradicating disease and pollution is a matter of wealth. The more it grows the more we can do, but we could have done all that and remained a cohesive, polite and happy society.

    In the event we grew wealth but also destroyed much else. There’s no doubt that, on balance, Britain is a less contented place now compared to 1952.

  25. Pete

    And no doubt in 1952 the world was full of (mainly older) people saying things were more harmonious and happier back in 1912. It is in the nature of the passing of time that people think things were better in the past when they were younger and fitter or are fooled into thinking of innocent halcyon days. It is nonsense. I firmly believe that all things considered in general the world becomes a better place, albeit with ebbs and flows. The average ordinary working man or woman from Victorian or early 20th century society particularly in the Western world would be astonished at the quality and breadth of life and social experiences most people enjoy today. We are lucky.

  26. Yes, we have such perverts now.

    Mention of 1952 caused me at once to think of the tragedy of our great computer scientist, Alan Turing, hounded to death by those of perverted intellect because of his being gay:

    Turing’s homosexuality resulted in a criminal prosecution in 1952, when homosexual acts were still illegal in the United Kingdom. He accepted treatment with female hormones (chemical castration) as an alternative to prison. He died in 1954, just over two weeks before his 42nd birthday, from cyanide poisoning. An inquest determined it was suicide

    Shaming.

    BTW did you hear about the latest American fundie insanity? Now it’s an unholy alliance of Muslims, gays and … Buddhists. You know, those dangerous Buddhists who gave the world 9/11, 7/7 and Hiroshima. Apparently Rick Santorum genuinely is on the side of the angels. One particular angel, who blessed his presidential campaign recentky, is Pastor Dennis Terry of the Greenwell Springs Baptist Church.

    “I don’t care what the liberals say, I don’t care what the naysayers say, this nation was founded as a Christian nation,” Mr. Terry said.

    “There’s only one God, and his name is Jesus,” he continued. “I’m tired of people telling me that I can’t say those words. I’m tired of people telling us as Christians that we can’t voice our beliefs or we can no longer pray in public. Listen to me. If you don’t love America, if you don’t like the way we do things, I have one thing to say — get out!”

    Thunderous applause interrupted him before he went on.

    “We don’t worship Buddha! I said we don’t worship Buddha, we don’t worship Muhammad, we don’t worship Allah, we worship God, we worship God’s son Jesus Christ.”

  27. Richard,

    Turing’s homosexuality resulted in a criminal prosecution in 1952, when homosexual acts were still illegal in the United Kingdom. He accepted treatment with female hormones (chemical castration) as an alternative to prison.

    I strongly suspect these are the kinds of traditional values some would like restored.

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