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This royal wedding cannot bear the weight of meaning that's being heaped on it


The only requirement of the monarch is to perform public duties as formal head of state – in other words, to be a human being and look good on the night. If there were any question of merit, it would imply that there was some role for which merit was a criterion, which is why the gender or faith of the monarch should no longer be an issue. The virtue of heredity in selecting this person is solely that it is simple, and brooks no argument. When there has been argument, as when Edward VIII appeared unacceptable as king in 1936, he was briskly and unceremoniously bundled from office. Monarchy is no more than a constitutional device, a vehicle for the dignities of statehood.

That is why the royal wedding cannot hope to bear the crushing weight of meaning heaped upon it. We are not witnessing the marriage of Henry V of England to Catherine of France, nor even of a monarch or a soon to be monarch. Only an obsessive could detect in the coupling of William and Kate some breathtaking leap across a divide of income or class. We are certainly getting a lesson in the power of global celebrity, but we get those every day. As for the dress, hair, coach and cake, they tell us no more about modern monarchy than Susan Boyle's voice tells us about modern musicology.

Hence the royal wedding can be enjoyed precisely because it is unimportant, because it lurches close to Ruritania out of Barbara Cartland without quite touching them, without losing contact with authenticity. The American networks may scream that the prince is just two heartbeats from ruling 60 million people, but they know this is nonsense.

The Anglican marriage service, to do it justice, has little of the aloof formality of more orthodox faiths, or of the "arranged" nuptials of some cultures. It allows spectators to witness the happiness and hopes of two young people embarking on an intimate journey of uncertain outcome. The concept of public romance may seem voyeuristic and the context antiquely sexist. But there is no point in denying the reason why the world's eyes are fastened on London today. It is because an attractive young woman has achieved the apogee of female romanticism since the days of King Arthur. She has found herself a real live prince. Best just smile.