The transfer of the Crown through the succession of Monarch through the next brings numerous changes, ranging from the public to subtle changes in private.
Kate Middleton and Prince William’s close friend, the Marquess of Cholmondeley, will not be able to continue serving as Lord Great Chamberlain since the King has taken the throne.
The most notable changes could see a close associate to the Prince and the Princess of Wales no longer playing an essential role in the company.The Marquess of Cholmondeley, Lord Great Chamberlain of Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II, has been replaced, as history dictates, upon the death of a monarch.
The role was historically transferred to other family of aristocratic families upon the death of the Monarch.David Rocksavage, 61, is said to have “always believed he would never get the job he wanted for the entire rest of his life,” according to one of his close friends in the Daily Mail.
He added: “It was an honor to do it for the length of time the man did.”
The person taking over the job would be the seventh Lord Carrington, aged 73, whose father was the Foreign Secretary under Margaret Thatcher’s Cabinet.The role of the ceremonial is to see the person walk backward in front of their sovereign in the official Opening of Parliament for the duration of their rule.
The Marquess also could take on a significant role in royal occasions. She could also wear the crown jewels before her coronation, serve the monarchs with water before and after the coronation banquet, and present the ruler with the emblem of authority.
Rupert Carrington had already eagerly started his new job by welcoming his King Charles III and the Queen Consort at Westminster Hall as they arrived for the King to deliver his speech to the Parliament.It is also possible that Mr. Carington is expected to play a part in the coronation in the coming year, while William and Catherine’s friends might not have a role to perform.
The Lord Great Chamberlain, who was the former Lord of the House, is located near one of the homes of his close royal friends.
David lives near Anmer Hall in Sandringham, Norfolk, with his wife Rose Hanbury, where the Prince and Princess of Wales often visit their children.