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Prince Philip: William and Harry to march separately as details of Duke of Edinburgh’s funeral procession revealed | UK News

The Duke of Cambridge and The Duke of Sussex will not be marching together when they join the royals in the Duke of Edinburgh’s funeral procession.

William and Harry, whose troubled relationship has been well publicized, will be on either side of cousin Peter Phillips when they walk behind their grandfather’s coffin on Saturday.

William will get ahead of his brother as the royals arrive in pairs after the casket has been taken to St George’s Chapel in Windsor Castle.

Buckingham Palace also revealed that the Queen will sit alone during the ceremony, due to coronavirus precautions.

Details of Philippe the funeral was released before Saturday’s service.

Watch and follow live coverage of Prince Philip's funeral service on Sky News starting at 12:30 p.m. Saturday.

Watch and follow live coverage of Prince Philip’s funeral service on Sky News from 12:30 p.m. Saturday

The reduced ceremony will only have 30 guests due to coronavirus restrictions.

It was confirmed on Queen – like all people invited to the service – will wear a face mask.

She will sit alone in the notebook in St George’s Chapel, with all the mourners following COVID-19[female[feminine guidelines and staying socially distanced.

The Duke of Edinburgh has selected several of his funeral arrangements.

EMBARGOED AT 0001 FRIDAY JANUARY 15 Peter Phillips at The Mall in London where Queen's grandson Peter Phillips announced the ticket price and further details on the Patron's Lunch event he is helping organize to help celebrate the monarch's 90th birthday.
Peter Phillips will walk between William and Harry

A military green Land Rover hearse, designed by the Duke, will take his coffin in a slow procession from the entrance to Windsor Castle through the park to the west steps of St George’s Chapel.

Meanwhile, a selection of military medals, plucked by the Duke himself, will appear on the altar inside the chapel.

Reflecting its long-standing association with the Royal Navy, the bugles of the Royal Marines will sound action stations during service.

It is played on a warship to signal that all hands must go to combat stations and is sometimes featured at funerals of naval men.

A reduced choir of four singers will be present during the service and the …

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This notice was published: 2021-04-15 15:06:00