Prince Charles & Camilla Wedding Date, Pics, Anniversary, Marriage, Biography, Wiki

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Prince Charles 10 Personal Facts, Biography, Wiki

Born: November 14, 1948 (age 72 years), Buckingham Palace, London, United Kingdom

Spouse: Camilla, Duchess of Cornwall (m. 2005), Diana, Princess of Wales (m. 1981–1996)

Children: Prince William, Duke of Cambridge, Prince Harry, Duke of Sussex

Education: Royal Air Force College Cranwell (1971–1971)

Siblings: Anne, Princess Royal, Prince Andrew, Duke of York, Prince Edward, Earl of Wessex

Birthday: November 14, 1948

Nationality: British

Age: 72 Years, 72 Year Old Males

Sun Sign: Scorpio

Also Known As: Charles Philip Arthur George, Prince Charles

Born Country: England

Born In: Buckingham Palace, London, United Kingdom

Famous As: Prince Of Wales

Quotes By Charles, Prince Of Wales Royal Family Members

Height: 1.78 M

Spouse/Ex-: Camilla, Camilla Parker Bowles (M. 2005), Diana, Duchess Of Cornwall, Princess Of Wales, Lady Diana Spencer (M. 1981 – Div. 1996)

Father: Prince Philip, Duke Of Edinburgh

Mother: Elizabeth II, Queen Elizabeth II

Siblings: Anne, Duke Of York, Earl Of Wessex, Prince Andrew, Prince Edward, Princess Royal

Children: Duke Of Cambridge, Duke Of Sussex, Prince Harry, Prince William

City: London, England

Founder/Co-Founder: The Prince’s Regeneration Trust, The Prince’s Foundation For Integrated Health, Mutton Renaissance Campaign, The Prince’s Trust, Duchy Originals From Waitrose, International Business Leaders Forum, Royal Drawing School

Education: Gordonstoun, Cheam School, University Of Cambridge, Hill House School, Aberystwyth University, Trinity College, Cambridge, Royal Air Force College Cranwell, Geelong Grammar School, Britannia Royal Naval College

Prince Charles 10 Pics, Photos, Pictures

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Prince Charles 10 Fast Facts, Biography, Wiki

Charles first met Lady Diana Spencer in 1977 while he was visiting her home, Althorp.

He was the companion of her elder sister, Sarah, and did not consider Diana romantically until mid-1980.

While Charles and Diana were sitting together on a bale of hay at a friend’s barbecue in July, she mentioned that he had looked forlorn and in need of care at the funeral of his granduncle Lord Mountbatten.

Soon, according to Charles’s chosen biographer, Jonathan Dimbleby, “without any apparent surge in feeling, he began to think seriously of her as a potential bride”, and she accompanied Charles on visits to Balmoral Castle and Sandringham House.

Charles’s cousin Norton Knatchbull and his wife told Charles that Diana appeared awestruck by his position and that he did not seem to be in love with her.

Meanwhile, the couple’s continuing courtship attracted intense attention from the press and paparazzi.

When Prince Philip told him that the media speculation would injure Diana’s reputation if Charles did not come to a decision about marrying her soon, and realising that she was a suitable royal bride (according to Mountbatten’s criteria), Charles construed his father’s advice as a warning to proceed without further delay.

Prince Charles proposed to Diana in February 1981; she accepted and they married in St Paul’s Cathedral on 29 July of that year.

Upon his marriage, Charles reduced his voluntary tax contribution from the profits generated by the Duchy of Cornwall from 50% to 25%.

The couple lived at Kensington Palace and at Highgrove House, near Tetbury, and had two children: Princes William (b. 1982) and Henry (known as “Harry”) (b. 1984).

Charles set a precedent by being the first royal father to be present at his children’s births.

Within five years, the marriage was in trouble due to the couple’s incompatibility and near 13-year age difference.

In a videotape recorded by Peter Settelen in 1992, Diana admitted that by 1986, she had been “deeply in love with someone who worked in this environment.”

It is thought she was referring to Barry Mannakee, who was transferred to the Diplomatic Protection Squad in 1986 after his managers had determined that his relationship with Diana had been inappropriate.

Diana later commenced a relationship with Major James Hewitt, the family’s former riding instructor.

Charles and Diana’s evident discomfort in each other’s company led to them being dubbed “The Glums” by the press.

Diana exposed Charles’s affair with Camilla in a book by Andrew Morton, Diana, Her True Story.

Audio tapes of her own extramarital flirtations also surfaced.

Persistent suggestions that Hewitt is Prince Harry’s father have been based on a physical similarity between Hewitt and Harry.

However, Harry had already been born by the time Diana’s affair with Hewitt began.

In December 1992, British Prime Minister John Major announced the couple’s legal separation in Parliament.

Earlier that year, the British press had published transcripts of a passionate bugged telephone conversation between Charles and Camilla from 1989.

Prince Charles sought public understanding in a television film, Charles: The Private Man, the Public Role, with Jonathan Dimbleby that was broadcast on 29 June 1994.

In an interview in the film, he confirmed his own extramarital affair with Camilla, saying that he had rekindled their association in 1986 only after his marriage to Diana had “irretrievably broken down”.

Charles and Diana divorced on 28 August 1996.

Diana was killed in a car crash in Paris on 31 August of the following year; Charles flew to Paris with Diana’s sisters to accompany her body back to Britain.

The engagement of Charles and Camilla Parker Bowles was announced on 10 February 2005; he presented her with an engagement ring that had belonged to his grandmother.

The Queen’s consent to the marriage (as required by the Royal Marriages Act 1772) was recorded in a Privy Council meeting on 2 March.

In Canada, the Department of Justice announced its decision that the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada was not required to meet to give its consent to the marriage, as the union would not result in offspring and would have no impact on the succession to the Canadian throne.

Charles was the only member of the royal family to have a civil rather than a church wedding in England. Government documents from the 1950s and 1960s, published by the BBC, stated that such a marriage was illegal, though these were dismissed by Charles’s spokesman, and explained to be obsolete by the sitting government.

The marriage was scheduled to take place in a civil ceremony at Windsor Castle, with a subsequent religious blessing at St George’s Chapel.

The venue was subsequently changed to Windsor Guildhall, because a civil marriage at Windsor Castle would oblige the venue to be available to anyone who wished to be married there.

Four days before the wedding, it was postponed from the originally scheduled date of 8 April until the following day in order to allow Charles and some of the invited dignitaries to attend the funeral of Pope John Paul II.

Charles’s parents did not attend the civil marriage ceremony; the Queen’s reluctance to attend possibly arose from her position as Supreme Governor of the Church of England.

The Queen and Duke of Edinburgh did attend the service of blessing and later held a reception for the newlyweds at Windsor Castle.

The blessing, by the Archbishop of Canterbury, Rowan Williams, at St George’s Chapel, Windsor Castle, was televised.