See Reason Why Kate Middleton Wore Three Remembrance Poppies As She Pays Tribute To Late Princess Diana

Kate Middleton wore three Remembrance poppies on Sunday, but why

Kate Middleton joined other senior members of the royal family at the Remembrance Sunday ceremony in London, where Britons honour fallen heroes. The Princess of Wales appeared to pay tribute to her late mother-in-law, Princess Diana, choosing to wear a pair of diamond and pearl earrings that once belonged to Prince William’s mother and first Princess of Wales. If the earrings are the same, this is the third time Kate has worn the jewellery, which we first saw her wear at the BAFTA ceremony in 2019 and earlier this year during her visit to Ascot. Kate stood alongside Camilla at Whitehall in Westminster to watch her husband, Prince William, lay a poppy wreath at the Cenotaph. King Charles looked tearful as he laid his own wreath. The Remembrance Sunday ceremony was an event that the late Queen Elizabeth considered one of the most important in her calendar of obligations, as she dedicated her entire life to the Armed Forces and the people who served for their country.

There is no ‘correct’ way to wear a poppy.

For her part, the Princess of Wales impressed again with her custom of wearing three poppies on her lapel at the ceremony, even though everyone else only wore one. It is said that she chose to wear three poppies in honour of her own war dead: Kate’s great-great-great-grandfather, Francis Lupton, had five sons, three of whom, Francis, Maurice and Lionel, died in the war. However, this was never confirmed by Buckingham Palace. This is the first Remembrance Sunday since the Queen’s death nine weeks ago, on 8 September. According to The Royal British Legion, “There is no ‘correct’ way to wear a poppy.'” It’s a matter of personal choice whether someone chooses to wear a poppy and how they choose to wear it. The Queen Elizabeth II, who died just nine weeks ago at the age of 96, considered Remembrance Sunday, which commemorates the war dead, to be one of the most significant and important engagements in the royal calendar. The British Legion has been selling poppies for almost a century – the flower became a symbol of remembrance after they grew on the battlefields when World War One ended.

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