Lessons learned from the stamp and sugar acts....
After repealing the Stamp Act Parliament decides to pass the Declaratory Act. This is a wicked one because it effectively puts Parliament in control over all colony policy. This leaves the colonies under the net of Parliament. Even unto having any direct redress or appeal to the king himself.
The colonies didn't pay too much attention to this act....being only concerned with the economy. After the Stamp and sugar act debacles something had to be done.
But, there were some who saw this as a prelude to bigger things on the way...taxes! More taxes with bigger teeth to collect it.
The Declaratory Act
March 18, 1766
AN ACT for the better securing the dependency of his Majesty's dominions in America upon the crown and parliament of Great Britain.
It might be a good idea to check out what the colonies were like before the revolution. Colonialists thought themselves part of the British Empire even up to the end. Loyalty to the king and constitution. .. . .. .
....only, I think the point you made about the colonists not have any redress to the king is a pretty good observation. They were shut out completely to any satisfactory outcome with the king. Parliamentary control manifesting its own will over the situation. Of course, parliament had its cronies developed from within the banking and business world. Charters, for example, are 'currency' in their own right..
An interesting article on colony charters might be in order:
What Were the Governments of the 13 American Colonies?