گرنزی

از ویکی‌پدیا، دانشنامهٔ آزاد
پرش به ناوبری پرش به جستجو
فارسیEnglish

مختصات: ۴۹°۲۸′ شمالی ۲°۳۵′ غربی / ۴۹٫۴۶۷°شمالی ۲٫۵۸۳°غربی / 49.467; -2.583

گرنزی
Bailiwick of Guernsey
Bailliage de Guernesey
گرنزی
پرچم
شعار ملی-
سرود ملی«خدا ملکه را نگاه بدارد» (رسمی)
(رسمی برای زمانی که سرود متفاوتی نیاز باشد)
پایتخت
(و بزرگترین شهر)
سن پتر پورت
۴۹°۲۷′ شمالی ۲°۳۳′ غربی / ۴۹٫۴۵۰°شمالی ۲٫۵۵۰°غربی / 49.450; -2.550
زبان رسمی انگلیسی، زبان فرانسوی
نوع حکومت دموکراسی پارلمانی
نام حاکمان 
شخص اول

الیزابت دوم 
مساحت
 -  مساحت ۷۸کیلومتر مربع (۲۱۹ام)
 -  آب‌ها (٪) ۰
جمعیت
 -  سرشماری (ژوئیه ۲۰۰۷) ۶۵٬۵۷۳[۱] 
(۱۹۷ام)
 -  تراکم جمعیت ۸۳۶٫۳‎/km۲‏ (۱۲م)
واحد پول پوند استرلینگ (GBP)
منطقه زمانی گرینویچ
 -  تابستانی (DST) +۱ (ساعت جهانی+۱)
دامنه اینترنتی .je

گرنزی (به انگلیسی: Guernsey) مجموعه‌ای از جزایر وابسته به پادشاهی متحده است که در نزدیکی بریتانیا در کانال مانش واقع شده‌است.

این جزایر بخشی از جزیره‌های مانش می‌باشند.

اگر چه وظیفه دفاع از این جزایر بر عهده بریتانیا است، ولی این جزایر بخشی جدا از پادشاهی متحده محسوب می‌شود.

این جزایر بخشی از اتحادیه اروپا نیستند.

Guernsey sm02.png
J79159 Yul cdg 20140624-045846.42 Guernsey.jpg

منابع[ویرایش]

  • مشارکت‌کنندگان ویکی‌پدیا. «[[[:en:Guernsey]] Guernsey]». در دانشنامهٔ ویکی‌پدیای انگلیسی، بازبینی‌شده در ۵ مه ۲۰۰۹.
  • BBC فارسی - جهان - مدارک تازه درباره اشغال جزیره گرنزی از سوی آلمان نازی
  • «هوگو در جزیره گرنزی».
Bailiwick of Guernsey

Bailliage de Guernesey  (French)
Bailliage dé Guernési  (Norman)
Location of the Bailiwick of Guernsey (green) in Europe (green & dark grey)
Location of the Bailiwick of Guernsey (green)

in Europe (green & dark grey)

Guernsey sm02.png
Sovereign stateUnited Kingdom
Separation from the Duchy of Normandy1204
Official languagesEnglish
Religion
Church of England
Leaders
• Monarch
Elizabeth II
Ian Corder
• UK government minister
Oliver Heald
Area
• Total
78 km2 (30 sq mi) (223rd)
• Water (%)
0
Highest elevation
374 ft (114 m)
Population
• 2016 estimate
63,026[1] (206th)
• Density
844/km2 (2,185.9/sq mi) (14th)
GDP (PPP)2003 estimate
• Total
$2.1 billion (176th)
• Per capita
£33,123 (10th)
HDI (2008)0.975[2]
very high · 9th
CurrencyPound sterling
Guernsey pound (£) (GBP)
Time zoneUTC±00:00 (GMT)
 • Summer (DST)
UTC+01:00 (BST)
Date formatdd/mm/yyyy
Mains electricity230 V–50 Hz
Driving sideleft
Calling code+44
ISO 3166 codeGG
Internet TLD.gg

The Bailiwick of Guernsey (French: Bailliage de Guernesey; Guernésiais: Bailliage dé Guernési) is one of three Crown dependencies.

Separated from the Dukedom and Duchy of Normandy by and under the terms of the Treaty (or Peace) of Le Goulet in 1204, the Bailiwick comprises a number of islands in the English Channel which fall into three separate sub-jurisdictions: Guernsey, Alderney and Sark.

A bailiwick is a territory administered by a Bailiff. The Bailiff of Guernsey is the civil head, and presiding officer of the States of Guernsey, but not of Alderney or Sark. He is the head of the judiciary of the Bailiwick.

History

The history of the Bailiwick of Guernsey goes back to 933, when the islands came under the control of William Longsword, having been annexed from the Duchy of Brittany by the Duchy of Normandy. The island of Guernsey and the other Channel Islands formed part of the lands of William the Conqueror. In 1204 France conquered mainland Normandy – but not the offshore islands of the bailiwick. The islands represent the last remnants of the medieval Duchy of Normandy.[3]

Initially there was one governor, or co-governors working together, of the islands making up the Channel Islands. The title "Governor" has changed over the centuries. "Warden", "Keeper" and "Captain" have previously been used.[4] The Bailiff stands in for the Governor, or more recently the Lieutenant Governor, if the latter is absent, for a short term or for longer, for instance during the five years of the German occupation of the Channel Islands. The Lieutenant Governor of Guernsey is the Lieutenant Governor of the Bailiwick of Guernsey and, being the personal representative of the British monarch,[5] has usually had a distinguished military service.[6]

Originally the local courts in Guernsey were "fiefs" with the lord of the manor presiding. Before 1066, a superior court was introduced above the fiefs and below the Eschequier Court in Rouen and comprised the Bailiff and four Knights; the court heard appeals and tried criminal cases.[7]

Otton de Grandson, then the Governor of the Islands, delegated the civil powers to two separate bailiffs for Guernsey and Jersey before he went on crusade to the Holy Land in 1290.[8]:21 This can be assessed as the date of first creation of the two Bailiwicks.

Geography

Islands and islets belonging to the Bailiwick of Guernsey, shown within the Channel Islands

Situated around 49°34′00″N 2°23′00″W / 49.5666°N 2.3833°W / 49.5666; -2.3833Coordinates: 49°34′00″N 2°23′00″W / 49.5666°N 2.3833°W / 49.5666; -2.3833, Alderney, Guernsey, Herm, Sark, and some other smaller islands together have a total area of 78 square kilometres (30 sq mi) and coastlines of about 50 kilometres (31 mi). Elevation varies from sea level to 114 m (374 ft) at Le Moulin on Sark.

There are many smaller islands, islets, rocks and reefs in the Bailiwick. Combined with a tidal range of 10m and fast currents of up to 12 knots, this makes sailing in local waters dangerous.

Independence

The Bailiwick of Guernsey is a separate jurisdiction in itself, and is in turn also three separate sub-jurisdictions. It does not form part of, and is separate from (but is not independent of, or from) the United Kingdom.[9] The two Bailiwicks of Jersey and Guernsey together make up the Channel Islands.

The Islanders have never had formal representation in the House of Commons of the British Parliament,[5] nor in the European Parliament.[9] Those Islanders who were not somehow qualified and eligible in their own right to register to vote and to vote in the United Kingdom under the Representation of the People Acts as overseas voters, were excluded from the 2016 United Kingdom European Union membership referendum.

A unique constitutional position has arisen as successive British monarchs have confirmed the liberties and privileges of the Bailiwick, often referring to the so-called Constitutions of King John, a legendary document supposed to have been granted by King John in the aftermath of 1204. Governments of the Bailiwick have generally tried to avoid testing the limits of the unwritten constitution by avoiding conflict with British governments.

Parishes

The bailiwick comprises twelve parishes, Alderney, Sark and ten on Guernsey. Each parish has a parish church from the 11th century, with strong religious control exercised initially from the French Catholic church and for the last 500 years from the English church. Over the years the religious aspect of the administration of each parish has been reduced in favour of democratically elected douzeniers.

Jurisdictions

Each jurisdiction has inhabited and uninhabited islands and its own elected government. All three legal jurisdictions need Royal Assent from the Privy Council on its primary legislation. Each jurisdiction raises its own taxation,[5] although in 1949 Alderney transferred its rights to Guernsey.

Guernsey

The island of Guernsey has a population of around 63,000 in 24 square miles (62 km2) and forms the legal and administrative centre of the Bailiwick of Guernsey. The parliament of Guernsey and of the nearby inhabited islands of Herm, Jethou and Lihou[5] is the States of Guernsey.[10]

Alderney

With a population of around 1,900 in 3 square miles (7.8 km2), Alderney has its own parliament, the States of Alderney, which has ten elected members and an elected president.[10]

From 1612 Alderney had a Judge appointed, with similar judicial powers to a Bailiff; but on 1 January 1949 the island adopted a new constitution, giving up some independence, moving closer to Guernsey and confirming that it is part of the Bailiwick of Guernsey.[citation needed]

Sark

Sark has a population of around 600 who live in 2 square miles (5.2 km2). Its parliament (together with the inhabited island of Brecqhou)[5] is the Chief Pleas of Sark, with 28 elected members.[10]

In 1565, Helier de Carteret, Seigneur of St. Ouen in Jersey, was granted the fief of Sark by Queen Elizabeth I. He received letters patent granting him Sark in perpetuity, on condition that he kept the island free of pirates and that the island was occupied by at least forty men to defend it. Despite most families coming from Jersey, Sark remained within the Bailiwick of Guernsey.[11]

Recognition

Duchy of Normandy three leopards symbol

There is no flag or coat of arms for the Bailiwick of Guernsey. In historic times, the governor would have used his personal symbols before a generic flag for use by the governor was created.

In 1279 Edward I granted a Seal for use in the Channel Islands. In 1304 separate seals were provided to Jersey and Guernsey. The provision of separate seals is one of the earliest indications of the separate identity and personality of the two Bailiwicks. The seal comprised three leopards (or lions), a symbol taken from the original arms of the Duchy of Normandy.[12]

The United Kingdom and Her Majesty's Government in the United Kingdom are responsible for the defence and also for formal international, intergovernmental and consular representation of, and the foreign affairs generally, of the Bailiwick.[5]

While not a member of the European Union, the Bailiwick has a special relationship with it, under Protocol 3 of the UK's Treaty of Accession 1972 to the European Community.[5] Pooling resources with Jersey, the Bailiwick established in 2010 an office in Brussels to develop the Channel Islands' influence with the EU,[13] to advise the Channel Islands' governments on European matters, and to promote economic links with the EU.[14] The effect of the UK leaving the European Union is uncertain. The UK have confirmed that the Crown dependencies position will be argued in the Brexit negotiations.

The Bailiwick of Guernsey is in the Commonwealth (Commonwealth of Nations), although not as a member, in its own right. The Bailiwick is also a member of the Commonwealth Games Federation, and competes in the Commonwealth Games[15]

In 1969 Royal Mail relinquished control of postal services in the Bailiwick,[16] with Guernsey then being recognised by the Universal Postal Union.[citation needed]

Since 1999 the Bailiwick of Guernsey has been a member of the British–Irish Council, currently represented by the Chief Minister of Guernsey.

References

  1. ^ https://guernseypress.com/news/2017/04/28/largest-population-increase-since-2011/
  2. ^ Filling Gaps in the Human Development Index Archived 2011-10-05 at the Wayback Machine, United Nations ESCAP, February 2009
  3. ^ Marr, J., The History of Guernsey – the Bailiwick's story, Guernsey Press (2001).
  4. ^ Berry, William. The History of the Island of Guernsey. Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1815. p. 213.
  5. ^ a b c d e f g "Background briefing on the Crown Dependencies: Jersey, Guernsey and the Isle of Man" (PDF). Ministry of Justice.
  6. ^ "Lieutenant Governors". Guernsey Royal Court.
  7. ^ Berry, William. The History of the Island of Guernsey. Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1815. p. 186.
  8. ^ Wimbush, Henry. The Channel Islands. A&C Black 1924.
  9. ^ a b "BACKGROUND INFORMATION ON THE BAILIWICK OF GUERNSEY". Guernsey gov. Archived from the original on 2016-02-15.
  10. ^ a b c "About the Bailiwick of Guernsey". Channel Islands Brussels Office.
  11. ^ "Jersey Post celebrates the island of Sark". Sepac.
  12. ^ "Bailiwick Seal". Guernsey Royal Court.
  13. ^ "Channel Islands Brussels Office".
  14. ^ "Guernsey and Jersey begin recruiting for senior Brussels positions" (PDF). Retrieved 4 October 2012.
  15. ^ "Guernsey". Commonwealth Games Federation. Archived from the original on 2014-08-08. Retrieved 2016-01-20.
  16. ^ Stanley Gibbons Stamp Catalogue: Commonwealth and British Empire Stamps 1840–1970. 112th edition. London: Stanley Gibbons, 2010, p. GB31. ISBN 0852597312