Who Is Beuty Bracknell?
Beuty is a young French Bulldog that was bred for a certain purpose, to kill. He was bred in England and shipped to France during the reign of Catherine the Great. He was supposed to be a brave and loyal pet, but it was only when the Duke of Burgundy fell in love with him did he realize that this man was more than just a dog; he fell in love with him.
The relationship between beuty and the duc de triomphe became love. The duo soon found out that beuty had been sent to death row because of some charges against him, and so he ordered all of the guards to have no mercy on him. He wanted beuty dead, and when the duc became ill, beuty took over his role as executioner. He took over the role of being the first man in the gallows. When the duo became very ill, he asked permission from his mistress to visit her in her room and feed her with the poison she had given to him, but she refused him permission.
When he returned to bealty he was told that he had to leave. When he asked why he had to leave, the duc answered that he was next in line to the throne. The doc asked beuty if he would like to take over his role as first in line, but beuty refused. The duc then announced that he was leaving for another position, so that he could not interfere with the succession. When he left he never told his mistress who was going to replace him, so her son picked her and appointed her. Then he returned to France.
When he returned, he was welcomed by Catherine de M~dici, Queen of France. She made him regent and head of a council which included the king’s Chamberlain, the earl of Sandwich, and the king’s physician, Doctor Prosper. Beuty attended the court of the queen and the king at many events, such as hunting, banquets, and games of skill. He was also present when Catherine gave birth to her first child, a daughter named Catherine.
After the duc was crowned, Beuty was responsible for writing the memoirs of the king’s activities during his reign. These memoirs are still present and are referenced in the works of various historians. In addition, Beuty was responsible for composing many letters, which were written by the duo to his subjects, advisers, and people from all over Europe. Many of these letters are still in existence today and can be found in libraries all over Europe.
When his contract expired, he left for England where he lived and died. A statue of him was erected in Westminster Abbey, near the scene where the duc first sat. After his death, his tomb is guarded by the Order of the Bath, because he is the patron saint of soldiers. His grave can be visited today. Today a bronze statue of Beuty stands in the church of St. Mary’s in Woolstone, west London.