The royal family has come out in full form for a solemn annual event on Sunday.
Meghan Markle, Prince Harry, Prince William and Kate Middleton joined the other family members in honor of those who lost their life on Sunday at the Memorial Day Memorial at the Cenotaph in London.
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They wore red patches, a symbol of memory for the First World War and defenders.
Last year, Queen Elizabeth decided not to set a wreath at the ceremony, but to hand over her duty to her son and heir, Prince Charles. The 92-year-old monar re-followed this new tradition, looking at the process as Charles offered tribute to his mother and himself.
Royal retired husband Prince Philip – who retired from public life in August last year after 64 years of royal service – did not attend. He indifferently paid tribute to the 97-year-old royal name, while William and Harry, both in the dress, rejected their own acknowledgments.
With Royal Fab Four, Camilla, Duchess of Cornwall, Prince Andrew, Prince Edward and his wife Sophie, Princess Anne, Prince Edward's cousins and Prince Michael of Kent attended the service.
Religious leaders from more than 20 denominations and religions participated in the service, and British Prime Minister Theresa May and former prime ministers led the procession. Charles then began the procession of royals – including William and Harry – with German President Frank-Walter Steinmeier.
The Queen stood with Kate and Camilla on the balcony, and Meghan watched with the wife of German President Elke Budenbender from the balcony of the second window.
Kate, who recently learned about the three brothers of her grandmother who died in the First World War, looked moved as she sang the National Anthem.
In the evening of Sunday memories, Meghan, Harry, Kate and William will join the Queen and other royals to mark the Centenary of Armistice at Westminster Abbey.
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The Royal Fab Four was first assembled for July for the Royal Albert Hall memorial service on Saturday night. There was news that Prince William and Prince Harry were thinking of breaking a common "court" at Kensington Palace and creating two separate offices.
Since William once is Prince of Wales – and all that he implies as his father's successor, Prince Charles – Harry and Meghan will want to create their own way, so it's natural time to share, believe in faith. (The palace has no comments.)
"Arrival Meghan has changed the dynamics of relationship in a rather significant way," says author Sally Bedell Smith to people. "It's inevitable and practical because it gives Harry and Meghan a freedom to build their own collection of interests and charity organizations."