King Charles’s coronation: When, where and how it will happen
The event will be very different to the service for his mother seven decades ago, reflecting his vision for a smaller, more modern monarchy
Charles became King on the death of his mother on Thursday, but will not be crowned until next year, it is understood.
His Coronation will be a streamlined event compared to the service for his mother seven decades ago and will reflect the new King’s vision for a smaller, more modern monarchy.
King Charles III will be crowned alongside Camilla after his mother announced that it was her wish for her to be the Queen Consort as part of her Jubilee celebrations earlier this year.
It is likely that the Coronation will take place in the spring or summer of next year after a period of mourning, The Telegraph understands.
The service, the only remaining religious coronation in Europe, will be shorter and less expensive than Queen Elizabeth II’s in 1953.
By convention, palace aides insist that details of the Coronation of a successor are not discussed in advance out of respect for the reigning monarch.
It is also unlikely that the ceremony will be at the forefront of the King’s mind after the death of his mother, with whom he enjoyed a close relationship.
But plans have quietly been drawn under the codename Operation Golden Orb. Due in part to the Queen’s age, discussions have been ongoing for a number of years.
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