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  • See also: Royal Prerogative in the United Kingdom. The Royal Prerogative is a body of Individual prerogatives can be abolished by Parliament, although in the United Kingdom. — “Royal Prerogative - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • In law, a prerogative is an exclusive right given from a government prerogative has come to mean the egalitarian condition of the right for anyone's own self. — “Prerogative - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • Prerogative powers were formerly exercised by the monarch acting alone. The monarch is constitutionally empowered to exercise the Royal Prerogative against the advice of the prime minister or the. — “Royal Prerogative in the United Kingdom - Wikipedia, the free”,


  • "You say that I am guilty. Impious and rash! thus to usurp the prerogatives of your Maker! to set up your bounded views and halting reason, as the measure of truth! — “Wieland” by Charles Brockden Brown
  • 'Your Majesty,' said the Jackal, 'this Bull has been detected of treason. To my face he has spoken contemptuously of the three prerogatives of the throne,[14] unto which he aspires.' — “Ramayana” by Valmiki
  • "What are we now to think of the prerogatives of power?" said Rasselas to his sister: "is it without efficacy to good, or is the subordinate degree only dangerous, and the supreme safe and glorious? Is the Sultan the only happy man in his dominions, or is the Sultan himself subject to the torments of suspicion and the dread of enemies?" — “Rasselas” by Samuel Johnson
  • "Ay, truly," said the hermit, "and many a hundred of pagans did he baptize there, but I never heard that he drank any of it. Every thing should be put to its proper use in this world. St Dunstan knew, as well as any one, the prerogatives of a jovial friar." — “Ivanhoe” by Sir Walter Scott
  • This afternoon, instead of dreaming of Deepden, I was wondering how a man who wished to do right could act so unjustly and unwisely as Charles the First sometimes did; and I thought what a pity it was that, with his integrity and conscientiousness, he could see no farther than the prerogatives of the crown. — “Jane Eyre” by Charlotte Bronte


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