Princess Charlotteshared a sweet moment with her brotherPrince Georgeafterthe Queen’s funeralwhen she reminded him to stick to royal protocol.
The two young royals, aged seven and nine, walked beside their parents thePrinceandPrincess of Walesas the funeral ended and asHer Majesty’s coffin was transferred into the state hearse the siblings shared a moment.
As the coffin made its way onto the hearse, Princess Charlotte appeared to tell her brother “you need to bow” as she turned to whisper to him.
George followed his sister's advice as he was seen bowing his head as a sign of respect to Her Majesty when her coffin began to drive off making its way to Windsor where she will belaid to rest after a committal service.
Many royal fans took to Twitter to share their awe at the two youngsters’ behaviour both during and after the ceremony, with one writing: “Charlotte & George looking on as #QueenElizabeth is put into the hearse.”
Another added: "Well done to George & Charlotte who behaved impeccably. Proud to be #British".
A third agreed: "George and Charlotte are actually so adorable, my heart".
George and Charlotte joined their parents, Kate and William, and other members of the royal family for the state funeral of the Queen today. Their younger brother, Prince Louis, four, was absent from the service.
The Princess of Wales was seen putting a reassuring hand on her daughter's backwhen they exited their car ahead of the service and held hands walking into Westminster Abbey.
George and Charlotte travelled to Westminster Abbey in the same car as theQueen Consort and their mother.
The young Royals were both dressed respectfully in dark attire. Charlotte wore a black hat that sweetly matches her mum's choice of headwear while George is smartly dressed in a navy suit.
On Sunday, Kate opened up about her children’s reactions to their great-grandmother’s death as she spoke to Governor-General of Australia David Hurley at a reception at Buckingham Palace.
Kate said that the youngPrince Louiswas struggling to understand things.
Recalling what she told him, the Governor-General said: “The younger one is now asking questions like, 'do you think we can still play these games when we go to Balmoral?' and things like that, because she's not going to be there.”
However she said George, who will one day be King, is "sort of now realising how important his great-grandmother was and what is going on".
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