The potential addition of the title Queen or King to any name significantly changes the rules for choosing an appropriate nickname. When a child’s name becomes known around the world, care should be taken to tick all the historical and family boxes.
But there are names in Royal family it may surprise you because of their normality. We usually hear of the Elizabeths, Charles and Henrys who had Roman numerals added to their names due to popular usage.
But even though being royal means you become known to the world, not all members of the royal family are the same. So when you’re not at least tenth in line to the throne, there are certain traditions you can stray from.
Therefore, it is not surprising that some members of the royal family have taken the opportunity to break with the norms and give their children more original and original names that have never been used before by the family. royal.
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The cousins of Prince George and Princess Charlotte in particular have had the privilege of deviating from commonly used royal names. Over the past decade, the Queen has welcomed 12 great-grandchildren into her family with names that have never been used before.
Names such as Savannah, Isla, Mia, Lena, Archie, August, Lucas, Lili and Sienna.
Peter Phillips’ eldest daughter, Savannah, currently sits 19th in line to the throne and leads a relatively normal life. So there was no need to have a name like his Cambridge cousins.
It’s a similar situation for Princess Eugenie’s son, August Brooksbank. As he will never be known as King August, he did not need to have a traditional name, but is named after his royal ancestors.
Queen Victoria’s husband, Prince Albert’s full name was Franz Albert August Karl Emanuel.
However, he is named after his royal ancestors. Queen Victoria’s husband, Prince Albert’s full name was Franz Albert August Karl Emanuel.
Over time, these seemingly unusual names will seem pretty standard to another generation and the royal family, much like the name Andrew which was unexpected in 1960.
It was not a name that had been seen in the British royal family before, but it was named after Prince Philip’s father, Prince Andrew of Greece and Denmark.
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