Are they the same? Yes or no?<quoted text>
Are they both monarchies?
Yes or no?
Here's a hint: absolute monarchy and elective monarchy.
Best of luck with your English lessons.
A crucial question you cannot answer - even when framed just the way you like it.
Likewise neither are Constitutional, absolute or elective monarchies the same despite being "kinds of" monarchies.<quoted text>
Now are kangaroos and goats mammals?
But they are NOT the same!
A child can understand this analogy. You seem determined to remain ignorant.
Then why do you include "kind of" with the other "kinds" of monarchy but not when it comes to Constitutional?<quoted text>A constitutional monarchy is a monarchy.
Care to explain, then, why you ignored the argument and posted playground insults instead, then?<quoted text>Not complicated at all.
Translation: Barefoot lied about not getting the Macmillan quote from Wikipedia.<quoted text>Actually, are you going to put up or shut up?
Buck buck buck buckALLLL!
Thank you, my manchild friend, for your indirect admission.
Oh, right. So the USA can be both a republic -and- a democracy, but the UK cannot be a (Constitutional) monarchy -and- a democracy.<quoted text>So we all know I posted it already.
So: you can violate your own rules to your heart's content (ie, things can only belong to one term and things can only be defined by one word, refuse to answer "yes or no" questions), and still be right, but whether anybody else plays by your rules or not, they are automatically wrong, no matter what.
What a very fair and esteemed standard you play by.