When Queen Elizabeth diedShe left behind a completely unique jewelry collection.
Among other things, the late king is said to have owned more than 100 precious brooches, about 50 beautiful bracelets, and as many as 34 pairs of exclusive earrings.
The most expensive item in the Queen’s private collection is the brooch known as Granny’s Chips. It consists of two large diamonds, Cullinan 3 and Cullinan 4, and is estimated to be worth about 650 million NOK.
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Crowns are perhaps the Queen’s most regal piece of jewelry – and Queen Elizabeth had more than 50 pieces in her private collection. She let her family members borrow these when it suited them.
And now the large inheritance will be distributed to the same family members.
– The Queen certainly decided how it was a long time ago, Ingrid Seward, editor-in-chief of Majesty magazine, tells the Daily Express.
As the future Queen, the Princess of Wales will receive the majority of the group, she continues.
Megan gets too. But she still cannot choose completely freely.
There is a hierarchy to follow. Queen Camilla chooses first. Then comes the turn of the Princess of Wales – Kate. The Duchess of Sussex (Meghan) will also be able to pick out some jewelry eventually, but it’s high up on the priority list, royal expert Katie Nicholl tells Entertainment Tonight.
As Queen, Camilla will be given a wide range of acting assignments where it would be appropriate to go with the beautiful royal legacies.
– Some things should remain with the Queen seated. For Camilla, it also needs a big group, says editor-in-chief Seward.
There is always a meaning in which jewelry is chosen for different occasions. For example, Princess Kate wore the exact same jewelry to Queen Elizabeth’s funeral that she wore to Prince Philip’s funeral last year.
When Queen Camilla first arrived at Buckingham Palace as queen, she wore a pearl necklace and diamond brooch.
This was Queen Elizabeth’s favorite way to decorate herself throughout her 70-year reign. Pearls and the brooch became her iconic style, and I personally found great comfort in seeing that he wouldn’t die with them, says Carol Walton, a Vogue columnist for Town and Country magazine.
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