Eugenie and Zara’s difficult decision ahead of their joint royal christening


Eugenie and Zara’s difficult decision ahead of their joint royal christening

PRINCESS EUGENIE and Zara Tindall are planning a joint christening for their royal babies this weekend, but they’ll have to make a tough choice.

The Queen is expected to attend the christening of Princess Eugenie and Zara Tindall’s babies this weekend, following a period of rest on doctor’s orders.

Royal christenings are occasions for celebration, with official photographs and a long history.

August Brooksbank, Princess Eugenie’s first child, was born on February 9, 2021, and Lucas Philip Tindall, Princess Eugenie’s third child, was born on March 21, 2021.

At the Royal Chapel of All Saints in Windsor Great Park, the second cousins will be baptized.

According to one royal source, the Queen may attend after taking time off work.

“Her Majesty is very keen to be there because she understands how important this is for her grandchildren and great-grandchildren,” the source said.

Eugenie’s parents Sarah, Duchess of York, and Prince Andrew, as well as Kate, Duchess of Cambridge and Prince William, are expected to attend.

The Queen missed Remembrance Sunday services on doctor’s advice, and she is said to be consulting with her doctor before agreeing to attend the christening.

“It’s set to be a heartwarming family occasion and a time of true celebration after what has been some challenging times for certain royals, including the Queen herself,” the source told the Sun.

“After the great personal disappointment of missing last Sunday’s Remembrance events, she is excited to attend such a wonderful event.”

Princess Eugenie and Zara must make a difficult decision ahead of the christening, which is steeped in tradition.

The Lily Font is used to christen royal babies, who are dressed in a replica of the Honiton Gown.

The royals must decide who will wear the iconic gown because two babies will be christened at the same time.

Eugenie and Zara might decide not to wear the gown at all, or even switch christenings depending on the order of service.

In 1841, Queen Victoria commissioned the original Honiton Gown for her daughter Princess Victoria.

The gown was made with white silk and a handmade lace overlay, drawing inspiration from Queen Victoria’s wedding gown.

The original gown was worn by 62 royal babies over 163 years before being retired after the christening of Lady Louise Windsor in 2004.

This is a replica.

“Brinkwire News in Condensed Form.”


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