“Prince George and Princess Charlotte took part in the royal family procession behind the Queen’s coffin as the family made their way down the aisle of Westminster Abbey for the state funeral. They were spotted arriving in a car alongside their mother Kate Middleton and Camilla, Queen Consort.”

To honour their loving great-grandmother, Prince George, 9, and his sister, 7, sat in the backseat of their mother’s car as they followed the military parade from the church to Wellington Arch in the heart of London. Prince George was dressed in a black tie, and his sister wore a black hat.

Following Queen Elizabeth II‘s funeral at Westminster Abbey on Monday, September 19, 2022, Kate, Princess of Wales, and her children Prince George and Princess Charlotte ride in a car behind the monarch’s casket as a gun carriage draws it through the streets of London.

Prince George, Princess Charlotte, and Prince Louis started their first day of school at Lamb Rook on Thursday, September 8, the same day that Queen Elizabeth passed away. The three children witnessed the ongoing Queen’s funeral preparations for the following week as their mother, Kate Middleton, drove them to school each day; the new Princess of Wales said.

Charlotte’s presence at Westminster Abbey was a reminder of how the Queen’s reign ended hundreds of years of male primogeniture in the British monarchy. In 2013, a younger son could no longer displace an elder daughter in the line of succession, meaning that Charlotte was third in line to the throne and her younger brother, Louis, who was not at the funeral, was fourth.

Prince George, Princess Charlotte’ Charlotte’ emotional maturity” Pop Up Many Questions.

Dipti Tait, the author of Good Grief and Planet Grief, gives a review of the little prince and princess’s arrival at the queen’s funeral:

Dipti explained: “So it’s not necessarily the age that I have a problem with, but it is more about the emotional maturity of children. So in my opinion, I think it is really important that parents and guardians of children are mindful of their specific children and whether or not, they make that call is up to them to make that call.”

Inbaal Honigman, a body language specialist, responded to the criticism by saying:

“The young royals’ mature behavior at the funeral shows that they understood the occasion, and were prepared for the long day.”


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