The new royal cypher is introduced in the UK after the death of Queen Elizabeth II and the accession of Charles III. This was announced on Monday, September 26, in the program Today on NBC TV.
The modified monogram consists of the image of the Tudor crown, the initials of the name and title of the new monarch with the Roman numeral III, which are decorated in gold.
At the same time, the cipher of Scotland is made in black, it depicts the Scottish crown.
It is noted that Charles III personally chose a new national cipher from 10 options proposed by the Heraldic Chamber of Great Britain.
According to Buckingham Palace, the monogram will be used on official documents, on mailboxes and government buildings, as well as on military and police uniforms.
Meanwhile, on September 15, the author of the Life in England blog on Instagram (owned by the Meta organization, recognized as extremist in the Russian Federation), Olga Shevchenko, said that the British were not ready to accept anyone on the throne with the same love that they had for Queen Elizabeth II.
September 20 in the UK ended national mourning in connection with the death of Queen Elizabeth II. Flags are raised on public buildings again. At the same time, the flags on the buildings of the palaces will remain half-mast, as mourning among the royal family will last another seven days.
The day before, Elizabeth II was buried in the George VI Chapel in Windsor next to her husband Prince Philip. A private ceremony with the participation of representatives of the royal family took place after the completion of the public farewell to Elizabeth II.
The Queen of Great Britain died on September 8 at the age of 96 at Balmoral Castle in Scotland. The new king was the eldest son of the monarch, Prince Charles, who took the name Charles III. On September 16, the new king and family members held a traditional funeral vigil at the coffin with the body of Elizabeth II at the Palace of Westminster in London.
Elizabeth II reigned for over 70 years and became the longest-reigning and oldest monarch in British history.
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