Royal constitutionalism has the person of the royal, usually described as a master of ceremonies, but the constitutional role could vary in terms of power and prerogative. Master of ceremonies in that the royal guides the code of conduct of an oligarchy (parliament) with the personal aspect and rituals. In other words, demonstrates before a group how to perform and act in this code of conduct with actions, so they know to take their turns efficently.RULE FOR SELF-INTEREST APART FROM THE COMMON GOOD
This accusation on monarchy is really an oligarchist objection at heart. It's the belief that monarchy cannot benefit the common good, but only acts to enrich the monarch. A big misinterpretation, I believe, because they cut off/castrate the monarch, believe the monarch doing anything would be tyrannical, because a monarchy only works to benefit, not the common good, but the ruler.
But a monarchy can potentially act to benefit the common good. It doesn't have to be "mixed in" either to manifest this. A monarch, as one man, can do tons of acts as self-sacrifice and complete the common good.
Too many snarky royalists like to make this the case, it's sad, but true. I hate this assumption with a livid ire.FEUDALISM
I think feudalism is just feudalism at the end of the day. Many people try to argue for oligarchy, but they call it feudalism,–but who says it's feudalism? Or, constitutionalism? Maybe the constitutionalist tradition in the Middle Ages. I need to point something out.Listen
There's a difference between arguing for constitutionalism (the idea of the mixture) and specifically arguing for oligarchy (the few). Most people conflate the two because constitutional governments usually have oligarchy as the predominate form (the form that stands out the most of the mixture). For example, does anyone think it is a coincidence, that in the USA, the elite families like the Bushes, the Clintons, and the Trumps and other political dynasties take their TURNS in ruling the country? That is the staple of oligarchy–it doesn't matter if it is centeralized in a small room or spread out or decentralized in this question, but how they act as a whole dominion.
In oligarchies, probably a good example is Genoa, where the doge has term limits. In oligarchies or your general aristocratic estates, it is multiple families–but in monarchy, it is typically one royal family or established dynasty.
In an oligarchy, they try to prohibit one family from ruling, so they could take their turn as multiple families.