The press and news sites opposite Europe determine that Theresa May’s premiership will be tangible by her disaster to get a Brexit check by parliament, and see Boris Johnson as her many expected successor.
The primary minister’s “main charge was to lead a United Kingdom out of a EU. Well, that did not unequivocally work out,” says Germany’s centre-left daily Süddeutsche Zeitung, in a perspective echoed opposite a continent.
German business daily Handelsblatt agrees that “posterity will usually remember how spectacularly she unsuccessful in this task”, nonetheless it does offer her a cold comfort of carrying outlasted a “similarly untimely Gordon Brown” in office.
Many papers charge Mrs May’s disaster to personal shortcomings.
Austria’s magnanimous Der Standard says her “inability to strech compromise” done her abdication inevitable.
Spanish research site El Confidencial compares her unfavourably with Margaret Thatcher, as Mrs Thatcher was a “radical reformer” while Mrs May is a “competent manager, though though any vision”.
It also sees her “lack of palliate in communication” as a separator to winning allies in parliament.
France’s RFI open radio agrees on a karma of her departure, though attributes it to a intractability of a Brexit routine that also cost her prototype David Cameron his job.
“Brexit is decidedly bad luck”, it concludes.
Italy’s regressive Il Giornale agrees Mrs May was brought down by a “earthquake unleashed on a Tory celebration by her disaster to grasp Brexit”, recalling that a celebration “did not demur to take down a vital relic like Margaret Thatcher as shortly as a Iron Lady’s unpopularity threatened a position in government”.
‘Without glitz… though with dignity’
But some newspapers are some-more sympathetic.
France’s Le Figaro can't assistance feeling for Mrs May after “two years of amassed defeats, humiliations and fouls”, crowned by President Donald Trump observant Boris Johnson would make an “excellent” primary apportion on his state revisit to Britain this week.
Bulgaria’s renouned Dnevnik site praises her for “bravely confronting adult to a formidable task… She leaves 10 Downing Street usually as she arrived, though glitz, though success, though with dignity”.
Her deep, Christian faith is also picked adult by Le Figaro and Belgium’s Le Soir, that both impute to Brexit as her “long Way of a Cross”.
Dutch centrist daily NRC Handelsblad wonders either her disaster was some-more due to “male deterrent of a second lady to reason her office”, and concludes that she had some drift for “anger during being treated unfairly”.
Sweden’s Boras Tidning also saw Mrs May as “a vicar’s daughter… responsible over all reasonable limits”, being “held warrant by a tiny organisation of shaping group in her government”.
It says a tears she strew when she announced her abdication final month uncover that “her disaster is something more, deeper and unequivocally personal”.
Belgium’s RTBF open broadcaster thinks her categorical problem was carrying to “fight to broach Brexit she did not unequivocally trust in” – what it calls a “ball and sequence that would eventually drag her down”.
Hungary’s regressive Magyar Nemzet says that, discordant to perceived wisdom, Theresa May was “perfectly wakeful that concede was indispensable to exercise Brexit”, though unsuccessful to find a willingness to concede elsewhere on a British domestic scene.
It also warns that anyone who expects her inheritor to “resolve a domestic stand-off in one go is unequivocally many mistaken”.
Others are reduction forgiving.
Belgium’s magnanimous La Libre Belgique says Mrs May’s “disastrous legacy… is a nation and celebration on a verge of crisis”.
“British society’s wounds, distant from being dressed, have been non-stop adult a small more,” it says, highlighting not usually Brexit though also a “tragic consequences” of her cuts to open services.
Hungary’s centre-left Heti Vilaggazdasag is harsher.
“She wanted to turn a second Margaret Thatcher, though finished adult a second Anthony Eden”, a anxiety to a Conservative primary apportion who quiescent after a Suez Canal predicament of 1956.
“A new abrasive choosing better humiliates Theresa May again,” says Denmark’s Berlingske daily, observant that a Peterborough by-election saw a Conservatives come third.
“Theresa May ends her care as she began – on a downturn,” it concludes.
Czech centre-right daily Mlada Fronta Dnes criticises her negotiating skills, observant she “behaved like a beggar” in Brussels, that “wanted to make an instance of a British outcast”.
“Why did May make it so easy for them?” it asks.
Looking ahead, Germany’s centre-right Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung has no doubt that Theresa May’s “greatest rival” Boris Johnson has a best possibility of next her from among a “large and dazzling” array of contenders.
And Germany’s left-liberal Stern repository agrees “Boris Johnson is her many expected successor”, not that this means he is well-regarded in Europe.
Indeed, France’s L’Obs weekly portrays him as a “Eurosceptic opportunist” who has been “waiting so prolonged for this day”.
Italy’s Corriere della Sera sees an “unprecedented domestic crisis” ahead, as a new primary apportion will be selected “in a weird procession by 124,000 mostly white, middle-class, older” Conservative Party members.
As for a “clear favourite Boris Johnson, he has already launched a debate to win behind electorate who migrated to Nigel Farage’s Brexit Party by earnest an formidable Brexit,” it says.
Austria’s Heute says this proceed from “one of a toughest fighters for Brexit has swayed many that he is able of recapturing unhappy Brexit voters”.
Spain’s La Razon concludes that whoever succeeds Theresa May will come from a “tough wing of Eurosceptics”, and will insist on a United Kingdom withdrawal before 31 Oct with or though a deal.
BBC Monitoring reports and analyses news from TV, radio, web and imitation media around a world. You can follow BBC Monitoring on Twitter and Facebook.