Queen Camilla may wear the most controversial tiara for King Charles’ coronation

King Charles and Queen Camilla will make history when he’s crowned next year – but likely for all the wrong reasons.

As confirmed by Buckingham Palace Earlier this week, during a ceremony scheduled for May 6, 2023, Queen Camilla as well as her husband will be crowned. It has been rumored for a while now that she will be wearing King Charles’ maternal grandmother – Queen Elizabeth I, later known as mother of King to avoid confusion with Queen Elizabeth II – crown (not pictured above).

A great honor…or a great controversy?

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The royal crown jewel was made for the Queen, specifically for her 1937 coronation King George VI. It features 2,800 jewels (not pictured above), including one of the largest diamonds ever cut, known as the Koh-i-Nûr, and it has garnered international attention ever since Queen Elizabeth died because it was originally obtained from India. At that time, the giant rock was brought to Great Britain by the then East India Company, where it was added Queen Victoriacollection of. People around the world have asked for the gem to be returned to its rightful place in India, while others claim that it first belonged to Pakistan or Afghanistan.

A true mystery of its origins, but most of the world is certain that it does not belong to England!

Ever since rumors spread about Queen Camilla’s ability to wear a crown for her coronation, a representative for Bharatiya Janata Party has talked to walkie talkie on Wednesday told how “painful” wearing the crown would be for the people of India:

“Camilla’s coronation and the use of the jewel Koh-i-Nûr evoke painful memories of the colonial past.”

The source said the use of the famous diamond will only bring painful memories of the British Empire in India back to the surface:

“Most Indians have very little memory of the oppressed past. Five to six generations of Indians have endured many foreign laws for more than five centuries. The coronation of the new Queen Camilla and the use of Koh-i-Nûr really takes some Indians back to the days of the British Empire in India. “

So sad. Surely of the 2,800 diamonds currently set in the crown, missing one wouldn’t hurt? 2,799 is still too big a number!

This is not the first time Britain has been embroiled in controversy surrounding the theft of their artifacts. In fact, back in August Horniman Museum and Garden agreed to return 72 pieces of history to the Nigerian government that the country forcibly raped more than 100 years ago during a military invasion.

Now, it would make sense for Queen Camilla to wear the tiara as King Charles is so close to his grandmother, but the controversial jewel in question is completely removable. So even if the jewel is returned, she can still be crowned Queen Mother on the day of her coronation. She might even choose a different tiara altogether! But until now, no concrete decision has been made.

What do you think she should do, longtime reader? Turn off the sound in the comments below).

[Image via MEGA/WENN/Taylor Swift/YouTube]


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