At Christmas here is the first official photo of Lilibet, the second child of Harry and Meghan

Not even her great-grandmother, Queen Elizabeth was able to meet her. And even Queen Elizabeth will be forced to see her in the picture. Here is the Christmas card in which Harry and Meghan Markle decided to present little Lilibet in public for the first time, born in Los Angeles on June 4th.

The family photo

The photographer, Alexi Lubomirski, who also took the photos of the Sussex engagement and wedding, portrayed the couple with their children. The same man who has now shared the family portrait on his Instagram profile.

A very “studied” and “confidential” photo where Harry and Meghan sit on wooden stairs, perhaps in their super luxury villa in Montecito. Harry is barefoot, wearing a pair of ripped jeans and holding Archie in his arms who looks a lot like him even having the same red hair as his. While Meghan in a blue sweater and jeans, holds little Lillibet dressed in white in her arms.

Best wishes from Sassex

In addition to the photo, the message can also appear very effective. Message in which the family explains: “This year we welcomed our daughter Lilibet Diana. If Archie made us moms and dads, she made us a family “.

The donation

Not only that, through this image, Harry and Meghan wanted to communicate that they had made a donation to various charities, including an organization that supports Afghan families. Just in line with Meghan’s political battle to give paid parental leave not only to Afghan families but also to the many families who would need it.

The third Christmas away from the Royal Family

For the third consecutive Christmas, the Sussexes are preparing to spend their holidays in America by skipping the traditional appointment with the Royal Family that in 2020 and 2021 renounced due to the pandemic at the Queen’s lunch in Sandringham. But for Harry and Meghan, Britain is still a long way off. The Daily Mail noted that the Sussexes used the American expression “Happy Holidays” rather than the traditional British “Merry Christmas” for their Christmas card.