Consists of Fairy Kingdom stories, myths (they're not considered to be the same) and the whole basis of the Kingdom's legal system. The assumption is if it's happened in fiction, it can happen in daily life in the magical world. Eileen treats the Lore warily as she knows many instances of when it's been abused. She thinks it desperately needs reform. She is on her own with that one. The Queen and her Council think Eileen only feels it needs reforms to stop her from getting into trouble under it.
Also known as the Ultimate Talking Shop. Eileen sees this as a comment rather than as a criticism given the Queen's Council are no better. L'Evallier has been known to be very longwinded when he has felt the need to be.
For Eileen this means freedom to do what she likes. And even when the Queen tries to stop her, Eileen exercises her freedom to circumvent that. Eileen is deeply suspicious of those in government. She wants to see evidence they are working beyond their own interests. This attitude does not go down well with the Queen. If Eileen wasn't royal, there's a good chance she'd have been in and out of the cells for speaking her mind a bit too freely.