Coronation King Charles, Prince Harry will be there but without his wife Meghan

Prince Harry will be in London for the coronation of Charles III. The second son of the English king has in fact dissolved the reservation by confirming his presence at the solemn celebration of his father and the queen consort Camilla scheduled at Westminster Abbey in London on 6 May. Buckingham Palace made it known: as specified by the palace, however, Harry’s wife, Meghan, Duchess of Sussex, also invited, will not be there.

Meghan stays in California

The Duchess of Sussex, although invited to the great event of the English royals, will not go to London and will remain in California with her children, the princes Archie (who turns 4 on May 6) and little Lilibet Diana. Prince Harry will return to London to the royal family for the first time since his car was releasedbiography, ‘Spare’, in which he detailed how he felt relegated to for years second floor and considered ‘the reserve’. Rumors had been circulating for weeks about the couple’s possible presence at the coronation and the two responded to the invitation well beyond the time allowed by the Palace ceremonial to confirm their presence. Now that only Harry has been confirmed, it remains to be seen where the King’s second son will be seated in Westminster Abbey. From the first rumors it seems excluded that it will be with the rest of the family on the balcony of Buckingham Palace, to greet the British, at the end of the ceremony on Saturday.

Delays in organization

The confirmation of Prince Harry’s presence thus solves at least one of the organizational problems that are slowing down the preparations for the coronation. For the event, scheduled in less than a month, despite the recent announcements by Buckingham Palace on the details of the ceremony, there are serious delays due to a series of organizational problems. This was revealed by the Mirror tabloid on its front page, which cites sources close to the royal family and even speaks of “chaos” around the solemn coronation scheduled for May 6 at Westminster Abbey.