Skip to main content

Kate and William Conquers the World

Since their wedding one year ago, Prince William and her charming wife had the world’s camera trained on them. As the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge celebrates their first wedding anniversary this April 29, let us take a look at some of the most memorable moments shared by this lovebirds. Photos courtesy of Hello Magazine.

The newlyweds fresh from their honeymoon meets President Barack and 
First Lady Michelle Obama.

The Duke and Duchess join the Royal Family during the Trooping the 
Color Ceremony.

The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge join the Crown Prince and Princess 
of Denmark at UNICEF’sGlobal Crisis Center in Copenhagen. 

Excitement grips the Cambridge couple, together with other members of the 
Royal Family during the Epsom Derby

The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge shares a carriage with Prince Charles 
and Camilla on their way to the Order of Garter ceremony.

 Will and Kate join the Royal Family during the wedding of Zara Phillips 
and Mike Tindall.

Cheering Canadians awaiting for the royal couple’s arrival on their first 
overseas trip together. 

The Duke and Duchess attend a pop concert in 
Ottawa in celebration of Canada day.

The Duke and Duchess in their cowboy’s best during Canada’s 
biggest rodeo. 

Jennifer Lopez and her mum look starstruck during a glittering BAFTA 
gala on the US leg of their North America tour. 

With the crowd chanting "kiss, kiss", William was rewarded with an 
embrace from his wife on the winner’s podium at a charity polo match 
in Santa Barbara. 

The royal couple reunites together after Prince William’s six-week 
departure for the RAF tour. 


Related Posts Plugin for WordPress, Blogger...

Popular posts from this blog

10 Interesting Facts About Princess Margaret of United Kingdom, Countess of Snowdon

Princess Margaret Rose was one of the most popular, albeit controversial, royals during her lifetime. She was a rather sad figure, a victim of love at an early age and a person who constantly sought affection and attention as she went on to looked for the real meaning of her life. Might as well want to learn about the colorful life of Queen Elizabeth II's younger sister? Here are 10 interesting facts about her.

1. Born on August 30, 1930, in Glamis, the family seat of her mother's family, Princess Margaret was the first member of the British Royal Family to be born in Scotland for over 300 years.

2. Her parents, the then Duke and Duchess of York (later King George VI and Queen Elizabeth) wanted to call her Anne, but her grandfather, King George V, vetoed, so they named her Margaret Rose, instead.

3. In 1936, the princess' relatively peaceful life was altered considerably when his uncle, King Edward VIII, abdicated to marry the woman he loved, the two-time American divorce…

A Day in the Life of The Queen: How Queen Elizabeth II Spends Her Day

Queen Elizabeth II is a stickler for order, and so routine is a part of Her Majesty’s day-to-day life. She rises at around 8.30 am and would be greeted by a piper who plays at 9am on the terrace beneath her apartment at Buckingham Palace. When longtime attendant and confidante Margaret MacDonald was still in service, Don Coolican noted that  Bobo, as The Queen affectionately called MacDonald, would awaken her, “bringing in a cup of tea and a plate of biscuits handed over by the footman.” The Queen’s corgis are the first creatures to grace The Queen , who would also beg to be given biscuits, Coolican writes.

King Edward VIII’s Financial Settlement: How Much Money Did He Get After The Abdication?

King Edward VIII leaped into financial uncertainty the moment he signed the Instrument of Abdication on December 10, 1936. That same day, Edward, now known as Duke of Windsor, entered into an agreement with his younger brother and successor, King George VI, that secured him £25,000 annually for the rest of his life. However, the King later renounced this agreement and instead offered him a smaller amount which would cease upon the King's death. The condition is that Edward should never step into British soil unless invited by government.