What Baby Archie Will Never Be Able To Do

What Baby Archie Will Never Be Able To Do


What does the future look like for Meghan
Markle and Prince Harry’s kids? Well, growing up royal certainly makes for
an unusual childhood, as Harry undoubtedly knows, and there are some things the couple’s
future children will just never be able to do. Earn royal titles Unlike Prince William and Kate Middleton’s
children, Harry and Meghan’s kids will not be referred to as princes or princesses nor
dukes or duchesses. According to Good Housekeeping, the reason
dates back to 1917, when King George V issued a decree called the Letters Patent, which
basically means that any great-grandchildren through the reigning sovereign’s male line
will not have the title of His or Her Royal Highness. The exception is Prince Charles’ oldest grandson,
Prince George. So, if Harry and Meghan were to have a son,
he would be referred to as Lord, whereas their daughter would be Lady. Usual Christmas traditions While Christmas traditions vary from family
to family, there are some traditions that most everyone who celebrates the holiday seem
to follow. It’s common for families to place presents
under a Christmas tree and exchange gifts on December 25th. But that tradition doesn’t extend to the royal
family. According to the royal family’s official site,
the royals instead, quote, “lay out their presents on trestle tables [and] exchange
their gifts at teatime” on Christmas Eve. Each member of the family will also receive
a gift from the Queen. “Isn’t it good?“ “Yes.” When Harry and Meghan have children, you can
expect them to follow the same dress code as their royal cousins. An etiquette expert explained the royal family’s
16th century tradition to BBC News, saying young boys of the time wore gowns or dresses
until the age of eight. These days, that has changed. With the exception of a christening gown,
boys in the royal family now wear shorts most days. Just as the boys stick to shorts, royal girls
wear dresses instead of trousers. A royal expert told Harper’s Bazaar that while
there’s no official rule prohibiting trousers, girls around Princess Charlotte’s age often
sport dresses. When Prince Andrew visited the Leeds Building
Society to have lunch and check out their refurbished headquarters, he was gifted the
popular game. According to The Telegraph, the prince revealed, “We’re not allowed to play Monopoly at home. It gets too vicious.” As it turns out, the Queen of England isn’t
actually wrong in banning the board game. Monopoly can get ugly. So ugly, in fact, that the board game maker
Hasbro announced the creation of a special hotline over the Christmas holiday in 2016. The Marketing Director of Hasbro UK and Ireland
told The Telegraph, “We’ll have experts on hand with the official
rulebooks to instantly settle any disputes, and advice on how to resolve common complaints.” “Really? Please.” “Boom.” When Meghan Markle and Prince Harry’s kids
are eventually old enough to own cell phones, there are going to be some restrictions. For one, the Queen better not catch her great-grandkids
taking selfies. In November 2017, royal expert Victoria Murphy
revealed in a tweet, “Meghan is learning the royal ropes already,
telling one couple who asked for a selfie in Nottingham today: ‘We’re not allowed to
do selfies.'” A United States ambassador told Tatler Magazine
that Her Majesty just thinks it’s “strange” to see nothing but cellphones aimed at her
during public engagements. Ahead of William and Kate’s royal tour in
2016, an etiquette guide published by the Canadian Department of Heritage explained, “Turning your back to the Duke and Duchess
and taking a selfie is discouraged if at all possible. I know it’s fun to do, but they would much
rather see your face.” Eat this pungent food According to Harper’s Bazaar, children are,
quote, “reportedly not allowed to sit with adults [until they’ve mastered the] art of
polite conversation.” In addition to dining separately from their
parents, Harry and Meghan’s little ones will be prohibited from eating certain kinds of
food. It was long rumored that Queen Elizabeth II
was not a fan of garlic, and thus she banned the family from eating it. While it sounds hard to believe, according
to Us Weekly, the Duchess of Cornwall cleared matters up on MasterChef Australia, saying, “I hate to say this, but garlic. Garlic is a no-no.” She explained that the reason is because everyone
at the table is carrying on conversation, so you have to, quote, “lay off the garlic.”


6 thoughts on “What Baby Archie Will Never Be Able To Do

  1. Lord or lady…. how hard can it be?! Blessed with royals! Just set a positive example for those called Payton my daughter born a princess 😘

  2. They'll still have enough money that they wont have to work a day in their life only shake hands. Such a bad life really i feel sorry for them really

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