MANAMA (Reuters) - A Bahraini Shia dissident said on Sunday he would accept a Western-style constitutional monarchy in the Gulf Arab kingdom if protesters supported the measure. Hassan Mushaimaa was allowed to return to Bahrain as one of the concessions by the ruling al-Khalifa family to Bahrain's majority Shias who have been at the forefront of nearly two weeks of protests demanding more say in govt. Mushaimaa, leader of the mostly Shia Haq movement which has in the past questioned the legitimacy of the king, also did not rule out the Sunni royal family's removal. "If it is a real monarchy as we know it in England, the royal family are honorary but do not control government, OK," he told a news conference, adding that no member of the al-Khalifa family should be in government. "If all the people, and especially the people on Pearl Square agree on this (then that is good) ... that's why the Haq movement and me did not fix demands, we are talking about the demands of the people." He was referring to the young demonstrators occupying Pearl Square in the capital Manama who are demanding the removal of the al-Khalifa family. More broadly, the Shias say the Sunni-led government excludes them from jobs, healthcare and other opportunities, a charge the government has denied. The protesters were becoming increasingly vocal in their demands and trying to put more pressure on the government by marching into Manama's commercial districts. On Sunday, they marched to a court building in Manama's commercial district, their deepest foray into the city so far. Referring to the king, they chanted, "Down, down Hamad" The youth movement is also discussing whether to take further steps, such as boycotting state-owned companies. "They don't want any dialogue, they want to see their demand (fulfilled) first, the fall of the al-Khalifas and to sue them for the crimes they committed," a member of the youth movement, who did not wish to be identified, told Reuters. Mushaimaa has not openly called for the removal of the al-Khalifas since his return and has not listed his demands. SHIA UNREST He returned to Bahrain on Saturday after being pardoned by the king with 24 other Shia activists accused of trying to overthrow the government by violence. Seven people were killed and hundreds wounded before Bahrain's rulers, under pressure from Western allies, pledged to allow peaceful protests and offered dialogue with opponents. The government has released more than 300 people detained since a crackdown on Shia unrest in August and the king reshuffled his cabinet on Saturday, appointing four new ministers. The reshuffle fell flat with the mainstream opposition, such as the moderate Shia group Wefaq, which is calling for a new cabinet and an elected government under a constitutional monarchy. Wefaq has considerably more supporters than the more radical street movement and Mushaimaa's group. "Wefaq is not pleased with the process, with the idea of the king appointing ministers," said Jasim Husain, a member of parliament for Wefaq. "Wefaq believes that the way forward is an elected government." Currently, the government is appointed by the king and most ministers are from the royal family. Mushaimaa said he was interested in talks with other opposition groups such as Wefaq but gave not details of possible common demands. Tens of thousands of pro-government supporters have also taken to the streets in recent days, saying that reforms launched by Bahrain's king a decade ago have resulted in freedoms and democracy unique in the Gulf Arab region.