SEARCHING TRUTH AT PVAF:....WHY BRITISH ARELOOKING FOR A PRINCESS TO BE THEIR FUTURE QUEEN.....because vEDik lifestyle genes striving for upholding vE
Posted by Vishva News Reporter on December 26, 2010


Hardly recognisable ... the commemorative coin to mark the engagement of Britain's Prince William and Kate Middleton.
Very much in charge . . . Prince William and his fiances.
.....his father and his grandfather and his great-grandfather did not
as per the British Royalty Lineage tradition....
Prince William and Kate Middleton (l.) posed in similar fashion to that of Prince Charlie and Diana's engagement photos.
Prince William and Commoner Kate Middleton (left photo) posed in 2010
 in similar fashion to that of
Prince William's parents
Prince Charles and Princess Diana's engagement photos (right) in 1980
(For more life travel comparisons beyond photo please click on the hyperlinked names)
(Contributed by Champaklal Mistry of Edmonton, Alberta, Canada with a prayer to share the vEDik lifestyle knowledge from his daily study of Sciences of Life and Creation from the sNskRUt language corpus of knowledge texts and current life, physical and metaphysical sciences in his vEDik library....studying thusly and living by this study knowledge he empowers himself to be in a timeless, spaceless and time-space -borderless communion with the Creator to acquire and understand the engineering science of the Creator of Life and all Creations we all co-exists with in seamless harmony but with total interactive co-dependency....)

Everything in this universe, as currently known by current humanity, from the smallest known matter particles called quarks that make up the matter in this universe in all its forms and functions and the forces that keep the matter as we see and experience has been comprehensively engineered with knowledge from various Life and Creation Sciences for its being and functionality by the Creator and His sub-creators including us human beings.

These Life and Creation Sciences also include operation and maintenance sciences of all forms and functions created and cyclic re-creations of all that has existed, exists now and will exist in the future.

All of these Sciences of Life and Creations in sNskRUt language is called vED and the sciences of their functions and operations of all thusly created is called shaasTR and DHARm.....

As per puraaAN texts, which explains for lay people sciences of vED texts, the current humanity has a very small fraction of the vED-shaasTR-DHARm  knowledge of vED. And thus the current humanity, while evolving from Neandthral or may be from monkeys as per Darwin in the known human history of about last 5000 years or so, are sort of living daily lifestyles in the mode of by the  "seats of their pants" and/or "on the fly" at best....(continued on next webpage of this truth-finding news-knowledge sharing...)

And after finishing studying this vEDik take  in current lifestyle will be able to continue ... to read the news story sharing in Washington Post on Prince William and Commoner Kate Middleton wedding next year and their current and future acceptance by British citizenry as King and Queen of the British nation....together with looking at the photo gallery of the William-Kate evolution and their families...a photo are worth thousand words is proved correct in this case...and related additional news-knowledge sharing..... please click on the next line...




Britain's Prince William and his fiancée, Kate Middleton, are to be married April 29 at Westminster Abbey in London.
the future british queen
Kate Middleton's 'commoner' status
 stirs up Britons' old class divide 

(From: Washington Post Foreign Service: December 19, 2010:
By Anthony Faiola with contribution from special correspondent Rebecca Omonira-Oyekanmi)

 Anthony Faiola
LONDON, UK- Since the royal engagement of Prince William and Kate Middleton, one word describing the bride-to-be has stood out more than any other. She may be beautiful, graceful and fabulously rich, but Middleton is still a "commoner."

Technically, the label fits. The 28-year-old daughter of former airline workers made good is not of noble blood and, hence, considered a commoner in the British tradition of class distinction. Yet the wide use of such an archaic and, to some, pejorative term is igniting a heated debate here about pedigree and status in modern Britain.

Royal watchers and the British media are not mincing words about the humble lineage of "Commoner Kate." ""From pit to palace," declared London's Daily Mail, noting her great-great-grandfather's days as a coal miner. "I'm not against the middle class as such, but I do query whether she has the background and breeding to be queen one day," wrote James Whitaker, a guru of royal gossip. The Guardian, the Times of London, the Telegraph and the venerable BBC, among others, have all seen fit to dub her a "commoner."

As accurate as the term may be, others here are wincing at the notion that a young woman whose family's self-made fortune is larger than many in the landed gentry is being so strongly defined by her bloodline in 21st century Britain. It shows, observers say, that despite the rise of mega-rich commoners such as Richard Branson and J.K. Rowling, this is still very much a society where status is measured in birthright and breeding.

"It's quite depressing, this word, like we're going back to a 19th century theme-park Britain, to an age of deference to the monarchy," said Evening Standard columnist Richard Godwin, who penned a piece about the term. "But most of all, you look at Kate's background and you see there is nothing common about her."

In fact, her family's less-than-regal starts have hung over Middleton since she stepped into the world of Britain's moneyed and titled. Though hers is no Cinderella story - Middleton's parents, who now run a successful party supply company, comfortably footed the $32,000-a-year bill for Marlborough boarding school - Commoner Kate is said to have long dreamed of the glass slipper. Friends at Marlborough reportedly even nicknamed her "princess in waiting."

Middleton, however, seemed to get the last laugh at St. Andrews, the university in Scotland where she met and befriended William. The two then started dating, the story goes, after he was struck by her beauty as she modeled a sheer dress at a charity fashion show.

But she was to wait eight years before her prince finally popped the question, with a close call in 2007 when the couple separated. Some say Middleton grew tired of waiting for her prince, others say her background perhaps contributed to his initial lack of commitment.

By accepting a commoner as the prospective mother of an heir to the British throne, the monarchy, many here say, is getting historically closer to its subjects. Middleton's ascension could rekindle some of the lost spark between the crown and people, a cooling that only worsened after the death of Diana, Princess of Wales.

Still, some comically note that the royal-blooded - perhaps looking for some hardy commoner DNA after centuries of inbreeding - should instead stick to themselves. Commenting on a letter to the editor describing William and Kate's marriage as a "Darwinian exercise in gene-pool refreshment," Brian Viner, a columnist for the Independent, noted that his wife believes William should have been forced to stick to "a fat Spanish princess" or "a slightly boss-eyed one from the Netherlands."


Middleton's family tree is nevertheless presenting Queen Elizabeth II with a practical problem. Before the spring marriage, the queen will need to decide what title to grant Middleton, and Prince William reportedly is bucking for "Princess Catherine."

Purists, however, note that in Britain, princesses are born, not made on paper. Diana, for instance, was known during her marriage to Prince Charles not as "Princess Diana," but "Her Royal Highness the Princess of Wales." Middleton may be expected to take her husband's name, being officially known as "Princess William" in the manner of other commoners who have married lesser members of the British royal family.

"She can't be called Princess Catherine because she isn't a princess in her own right," said Christopher Wilson, the London-based royal biographer. "She might be called that by the headline writers, but she won't really be."

Of course, given Middleton's roots, the rising-above-her-station storyline was always a headline waiting to happen. Much was made of Diana's lack of royal bona fides, even though she was the daughter of an earl and hailed from one of the most pedigreed families in Britain.

At the time, the commoner label was wielded against Diana because she was not the progeny of a crowned head of Europe. Yet in upper-class British circles, the chatter about Diana's lineage was almost always in self-mocking tones; few truly considered her a commoner.

Not so with Middleton. The rumor went that when she entered a room, some of Prince William's friends would whisper "doors to manual," a reference to her mother's former career as a flight attendant. It is that sort of upper-crust dismissal of commoner blood that still shocks and stings many here.

Zoe Williams, the noted columnist for the Guardian, recalled a recent press trip when regular-Joe journalists bristled against a scribe from high society who wore a family signet ring. "One of us said to her, 'I don't know anybody who wears a signet ring,' and she looked back, totally serious, and said, 'I don't know anybody who doesn't.' "

On jabs about Middleton's roots, Williams added: "What are they still doing using these terms? I am against letting them off the hook . . . What I prefer about America is that when people are snobbish, it's a bit more about money. But here, it's still about a signet ring, a family line."


Though some say it is out of pride in and fascination about her ascension to the royal ranks, the British papers have had a field day reporting on Middleton's gritty roots as the descendant of coal miners and laborers. The Sun tabloid did a piece on Pete Beedle, Middleton's distant cousin who owns a fish-and-chip shop in the rough-and-tumble northeast.

Yet others insist sensitivity to the term "commoner" is misplaced. It is unfortunately close; Wilson said, to the word "common" - which is a high insult in Britain, denoting someone of poor taste and manners. But in fact, he said, Middleton delights many in the upper echelon of society, who are excited about having "the dirt of the coal mine" in the DNA of future kings and queens.

Still, much of the quibbling over the word is directed less at the suggestion that the royals are somehow better than Middleton, and more at the notion that the very wealthy Middletons are somehow just like every other commoner in Britain.

Indeed, many here proudly embrace their pint-in-the-pub, working-class image, slapping the mild jab "posh" on anyone deemed too refined. That sort of Briton sees the well-to-do Middletons as being just as alien to their world as the denizens of Buckingham Palace.

"If you look closely, Kate Middleton is no commoner," commentator Janet Street Porter argued in a BBC spot. "She went to [private] school, then to posh university and has been photographed in swanky nightclubs where drinks cost 20 pounds a pop . . . Normal? Not really."

Regardless, the debate is giving Britain the opportunity to navel-gaze on one of its favorite topics: class.

Anyone who doubts the British fascination with their own social structures need only flip on a living-room telly on this side of the Atlantic, where one of the hottest new shows, "Downton Abbey," depicts the lives of servants who ought to know their place and the aristocratic masters who employ them. In a similar vein, the BBC this month will air a revival of "Upstairs, Downstairs," the hit 1970s drama about the denizens of a grand London house.

"Believe me, you don't need a royal wedding to drag up the issue of class," said Dickie Arbiter, the queen's former spokesman. "In Britain, someone is always going on about it."



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