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The Crown Jewels of the United Kingdom, originally the Crown Jewels of England, are 140 royal ceremonial objects kept in the Tower of London, which include the regalia and vestments worn by British kings and queens at their coronations.
The sovereign's coronation regalia is the only working set in Europe – other present-day monarchies have abandoned coronations in favour of inauguration or enthronement ceremonies – and is the largest set of regalia in the world.
Objects used to invest and crown the monarch variously denote his or her roles as Head of State, Supreme Governor of the Church of England, and Commander-in-Chief of the British Armed Forces.
In 1953, a new pair of armills or bracelets were made for the coronation of Queen Elizabeth II to represent her role as Head of the Commonwealth.
Use of regalia by monarchs in England can be traced back to its early history.
A permanent set of coronation regalia, once belonging to Edward the Confessor, was established after he was made a saint in the 12th century.
By the Tudor period it was usual for a monarch to inherit state regalia from his or her predecessor.