According to international reports, Prince William’s children are set to attend the coronation of King Charles.
Leaked plans show Prince George, Princess Charlotte and Prince Louis will have official roles in the procession to Westminster Abbey on May 6, the Times reports.
The children will join King Charles and his royal wife Camilla at the end of the ceremony, but Kensington Palace has yet to confirm the report.
Drawings reported by the publication show that George, 9, Charlotte, 7, and Louis, 5, will follow their parents, Prince William and Kate Middleton, in a carriage behind the golden state carriage that will carry the King and Queen.
It is believed that Prince Harry and Meghan Markle’s children, Prince Archie and Princess Lilibet, were not invited to the event.
According to the leaked plans, neither the Duke and Duchess of Sussex nor Prince Andrew, Duke of York will attend the procession. Princesses Beatrice and Eugenia will also be excluded from the procession, the plans show.
Kensington Palace has not yet commented on this. The 74-year-old’s coronation will “reflect the role of the monarch today and look to the future, while being rooted in long-standing traditions and greatness,” Buckingham Palace said earlier of King Charles’ coronation ceremony.
“The king has asked her to be more humble,” royal writer Hugo Vickers told the agency. “This is a much reduced procession.”
The procession is said to be one-third the size of Queen Elizabeth’s coronation in 1953.
King Charles, who was just four when his late mother was crowned at age 25, attended only part of the three-hour ceremony and played no official role on the big day.
Meanwhile, the Duke and Duchess of Sussex, who recently received their May Day ceremony invitations, are still debating whether or not to make the long journey.
If they leave, the exiled royals will be “coldly received” by senior members of the royal family, according to one report.
In January, Harry refused to commit to attending the event, saying there was “a lot to discuss” before making that decision.
“A lot can still happen before then,” he said in an interview. “But the door is always open. They have the ball.”