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Royal Proclamation
A proclamation (Lat. proclamare, to make public by announcement) is an official declaration issued by a person of authority to make certain announcements known. Proclamations are currently used within the governing framework of some nations and are usually issued in the name of the head of state.Contents1 United Kingdom 2 United States 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksUnited Kingdom[edit] In English law, a proclamation is a formal announcement ("royal proclamation"), made under the great seal, of some matter which the King in Council or Queen in Council desires to make known to his or her subjects: e.g., the declaration of war, or state of emergency, the statement of neutrality, the summoning or dissolution of Parliament, or the bringing into operation of the provisions of some statute the enforcement of which the legislature has left to the discretion of the king in the announcement
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Proclamation (horse)
Proclamation (foaled 1 May 2002) was an Irish-bred British-trained Thoroughbred
Thoroughbred
racehorse and sire. After winning his only race as a juvenile in 2004 he emerged as a top-class miler in the following year, recording wins of progressively greater importance in the Heron Stakes, Jersey Stakes and Sussex Stakes. After being beaten in his three remaining races he was retired from racing at the end of 2006. He has had little success as a breeding stallion.Contents1 Background 2 Racing career2.1 2004: two-year-old season 2.2 2005: three-year-old season 2.3 2006: four-year-old season3 Assessment 4 Stud record 5 Pedigree 6 ReferencesBackground[edit] Proclamation is a grey horse, standing 16 hands high[2] with a narrow white blaze bred in Ireland by Cathal Ryan, the son of Tony Ryan. He was from the first crop of foals sired by King's Best, the winner of the 2000 Guineas
2000 Guineas
in 2000
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Proclamation Of The Irish Republic
The Proclamation of the Republic (Irish: Forógra na Poblachta), also known as the 1916 Proclamation or the Easter
Easter
Proclamation, was a document issued by the Irish Volunteers
Irish Volunteers
and the Irish Citizen Army during the Easter Rising
Easter Rising
in Ireland, which began on 24 April 1916. In it, the Military Council of the Irish Republican Brotherhood, styling itself the "Provisional Government of the Irish Republic", proclaimed Ireland's independence from the United Kingdom. The reading of the proclamation by Patrick Pearse
Patrick Pearse
outside the General Post Office (GPO) on Sackville Street (now called O'Connell Street), Dublin's main thoroughfare, marked the beginning of the Rising
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College Of Arms
The College of Arms, sometimes referred to as the College of Heralds, is a royal corporation consisting of professional officers of arms, with jurisdiction over England, Wales, Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
and some Commonwealth realms. The heralds are appointed by the British Sovereign and are delegated authority to act on behalf of the Crown in all matters of heraldry, the granting of new coats of arms, genealogical research and the recording of pedigrees. The College is also the official body responsible for matters relating to the flying of flags on land, and it maintains the official registers of flags and other national symbols
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Lyon Court
Civil: Inner House
Inner House
of the Court of Session Criminal: High Court of JusticiaryWebsite http://www.lyon-court.com/Lord Lyon King of ArmsCurrently Dr Joseph Morrow QCSince 17 January 2014Part of a series onScots lawAdministration Justice and Communities Directorate
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Coronation Of The British Monarch
The coronation of the British monarch is a ceremony (specifically, initiation rite) in which the monarch of the United Kingdom is formally invested with regalia and crowned at Westminster Abbey. It corresponds to the coronations that formerly took place in other European monarchies, all of which have abandoned coronations in favour of inauguration or enthronement ceremonies. The coronation usually takes place several months after the death of the previous monarch, as it is considered a joyous occasion that would be inappropriate while mourning continues. This interval also gives the planners enough time to complete the elaborate arrangements required
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Mercat Cross, Edinburgh
The Mercat Cross
Mercat Cross
of Edinburgh
Edinburgh
stands in Parliament Square next to St Giles' Cathedral, facing the High Street in the Old Town of Edinburgh.[1][2]Contents1 Description and history 2 Proclamations, burnings and punishments 3 The Mercat Cross
Mercat Cross
medallions at Abbotsford 4 See also 5 Notes 6 References 7 External linksDescription and history[edit]The location of the Cross between 1617 and 1756.The current Mercat Cross
Mercat Cross
is of Victorian origin, but was built close to the site occupied by the original. The Cross is first mentioned in a charter of 1365 which indicates that it stood about 45 feet (14 m) from the east end of St. Giles'.[3] In 1617 it was moved[a] to a position a few yards (metres) down the High Street now marked by "an octagonal arrangement of cobble stones"[4] (actually setts)
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Presidential Proclamation (United States)
A presidential proclamation is a statement issued by a President on an issue of public policy, and is a kind of Presidential directive. A presidential proclamation is an instrument that,states a condition, declares a law and requires obedience, recognizes an event, or triggers the implementation of a law, by recognizing that the circumstances described in the law have been realized.[1]Proclamations issued by the U.S. President fall into two broad categories:"ceremonial" proclamations, that designate special observances or celebrate national holidays, and "substantive" proclamations, that usually relates to the conduct of foreign affairs and other sworn executive duties. These may be, but are not limited to, matters of international trade, the execution of set export controls, the establishment of tariffs, or the reservation of federal lands for the benefit of the public in some manner.[2]Unless authorized by Congress, a President's proclamation does not have the force of law
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Proclamation Of Accession Of Elizabeth II
Queen Elizabeth II
Elizabeth II
was proclaimed sovereign throughout her realms after her father, King George VI, died in the night between 5 and 6 February 1952, while Elizabeth was in Kenya. Proclamations were made in different realms on 6, 7, 8, and 11 February (depending on geographic location and time zone). The line of succession was identical in all the Commonwealth realms, but the royal title as proclaimed was not the same in all of them.Contents1 Australia 2 Canada 3 New Zealand 4 South Africa 5 United Kingdom 6 Royal title 7 Notes 8 See also 9 References 10 External linksAustralia[edit]The proclamation of the accession of Queen Elizabeth II
Elizabeth II
to the Australian throne being read at Queensland's Government House by Governor Sir John LavarackThe Governor-General of Australia, Sir William McKell, issued the proclamation of Elizabeth's accession as Queen of Australia
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Proclamation Day
Proclamation
Proclamation
Day is the name of official or unofficial holidays or other anniversaries which commemorate or mark an important proclamation. In some cases it may be the day of, or the anniversary of, the proclamation of a monarch's accession to the throne
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Proclamation For The Encouragement Of Piety And Virtue
King George III's Royal Proclamation
Royal Proclamation
For the Encouragement of Piety and Virtue, and for the Preventing and Punishing of Vice, Profaneness and Immorality exhorted the British public against sexually explicit material.[citation needed] It called for the suppression of all 'loose and licentious Prints, Books, and Publications, dispersing Poison to the minds of the Young and Unwary and to Punish the Publishers and Vendors thereof'.[citation needed] Groups which promoted it included the Proclamation Society, which became The Society for the Suppression of Vice which was instituted in 1802 to 'ch
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Ukase
A ukase, or ukaz (/juːˈkeɪs/;[1] Russian: указ [ʊˈkas], formally "imposition"), in Imperial Russia, was a proclamation of the tsar, government,[2] or a religious leader (patriarch) that had the force of law. "Edict" and "decree" are adequate translations using the terminology and concepts of Roman law. From the Russian term, the word ukase has entered the English language with the meaning of "any proclamation or decree; an order or regulation of a final or arbitrary nature".[1]Contents1 History 2 Executive Order of the President of Russia 3 See also 4 Notes 5 References 6 External linksHistory[edit] Prior to the 1917 October Revolution, the term applied in Russia to an edict or ordinance, legislative or administrative, having the force of law. A ukase proceeded either from the emperor or from the senate, which had the power of issuing such ordinances for the purpose of carrying out existing decrees. All such decrees were promulgated by the senate
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Fines And Recoveries Act 1833
The Fines and Recoveries Act 1833[1] (3 & 4 Will. IV c.74) was an Act of the Parliament of the United Kingdom
Parliament of the United Kingdom
of Great Britain and Ireland
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Edict
An edict is a decree or announcement of a law, often associated with monarchism, but it can be under any official authority. Synonyms include dictum and pronouncement. Edict derives from the Latin edictum. In the late 15th century
15th century
the spelling was edycte and known as meaning a "proclamation having the force of law".[1] Notable edicts[edit]Edicts of Ashoka, by the Mauryan
Mauryan
emperor, Ashoka, during his reign from 272 BCE to 231 BCE. Edictum perpetuum
Edictum perpetuum
(129), an Imperial revision of the long-standing Praetor's Edict, a periodic document which first began under the late Roman Republic
Roman Republic
(c.509-44 BC). Edict on Maximum Prices
Edict on Maximum Prices
(301), by Roman Emperor
Roman Emperor
Diocletian
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Decree
A decree is a rule of law usually issued by a head of state (such as the president of a republic or a monarch), according to certain procedures (usually established in a constitution). It has the force of law. The particular term used for this concept may vary from country to country. The executive orders made by the President
President
of the United States, for example, are decrees (although a decree is not exactly an order)
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Presidential Proclamation
A presidential proclamation is a statement issued by a President on an issue of public policy, and is a kind of Presidential directive. A presidential proclamation is an instrument that,states a condition, declares a law and requires obedience, recognizes an event, or triggers the implementation of a law, by recognizing that the circumstances described in the law have been realized.[1]Proclamations issued by the U.S. President fall into two broad categories:"ceremonial" proclamations, that designate special observances or celebrate national holidays, and "substantive" proclamations, that usually relates to the conduct of foreign affairs and other sworn executive duties. These may be, but are not limited to, matters of international trade, the execution of set export controls, the establishment of tariffs, or the reservation of federal lands for the benefit of the public in some manner.[2]Unless authorized by Congress, a President's proclamation does not have the force of law
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