Dhe British royal consort Camilla reportedly died before the death of Elizabeth II Broke a toe - and the numerous appointments of the past week at the side of King Charles III. done in severe pain. The Daily Telegraph newspaper quoted a source close to the royal family on Thursday evening as saying: "It was unfortunate timing, to say the least, but she pulled through it absolutely bravely."
It was unclear how Camilla sustained the injury. "She keeps fighting and will not let a broken toe stop her from doing her duty and what she needs to do for the king, family and country," an alleged insider told The Sun newspaper. According to the tabloid, Camilla broke her toe more than two weeks ago.
Farewell in London, protest expected in Wales
While tens of thousands of people continue to London If you want to say goodbye to Queen Elizabeth II, a trip is on the program for the new king and queen on Friday. For a total of five nights and four days, the Queen's coffin was laid out in the British Parliament and open to the public around the clock. The memorial service and burial will take place next Monday.
Charles III and Camilla will be in Wales expected and visit the capital Cardiff there. It is the couple's first trip to Wales since the Queen's death a week ago. In Cardiff, the royal couple will, among other things, attend a service for the deceased queen in Llandaff Cathedral, as the bishopric announced.
Charles and Camilla are then expected at the Welsh Parliament to receive condolences. In the afternoon, the two will visit Cardiff Castle, where they will meet Welsh Prime Minister Mark Drakeford and Speaker of Parliament Elin Jones. In between there should also be opportunities for the people to see the new king and his wife. Before Charles became king, he held the title Prince of Wales. Now his son William has taken over, whose wife Kate is now Princess of Wales.
During the Wales visit, the royal couple may have to prepare for major protests against the monarchy for the first time since the Queen's death. As the PA news agency reported, opponents of the monarchy are planning a silent protest at the castle in the afternoon against the country's form of government, which they believe has long been outdated.
If you want to say goodbye personally to the deceased monarch, you have no choice but to stand in a long queue. According to the BBC, the waiting time on Friday night was 14 hours. The line had grown to five miles, stretching from Parliament across Lambeth Bridge and along the south bank of the Thames from the National Theater and Tate Modern to beyond the Tower of London. Tens of thousands held out despite the cold night. The line is expected to get even longer over the weekend.
The Queen's coffin was brought from Buckingham Palace to Parliament on Wednesday afternoon in a solemn procession, accompanied by her immediate family. Elizabeth II died last Thursday at the age of 96 at her Scottish country estate, Balmoral Castle. Her coffin was taken to the Scottish capital of Edinburgh on Sunday and then to London on Tuesday evening.