Prince Harry of Wales

Prince Harry of Wales
Prince Harry
Full name
Henry Charles Albert David
House House of Windsor
Father Charles, Prince of Wales
Mother Diana, Princess of Wales
Born 15 September 1984 (1984-09-15) (age 27)
St Mary's Hospital, London

Prince Henry of Wales (Henry Charles Albert David; born 15 September 1984), commonly known as Prince Harry,[1] is the younger son of Charles, Prince of Wales and the late Diana, Princess of Wales, and fourth grandchild of Queen Elizabeth II and Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh. As such, he is third in the line of succession (behind his father and elder brother) to the thrones of sixteen independent sovereign states known as the Commonwealth realms: the United Kingdom, Canada, Australia, New Zealand, Jamaica, Barbados, the Bahamas, Grenada, Papua New Guinea, the Solomon Islands, Tuvalu, Saint Lucia, Saint Vincent and the Grenadines, Belize, Antigua and Barbuda, and Saint Kitts and Nevis. Consequently, he is also third in line, again behind his father and elder brother, to the position Supreme Governor of the Church of England.

After an education at various schools around the United Kingdom and spending parts of his gap year in Australia and Lesotho, Harry, unlike his elder brother, Prince William, eschewed a university education in favour of following in the footsteps of various royal men by enrolling in the military. He was commissioned as a second lieutenant into the Blues and Royals of the Household Cavalry Regiment—serving temporarily with his brother—and completed his training as a tank commander. He served for 77 days on the front line in the Afghan War,[2] although he was pulled out following publication of the story in an Australian magazine.[3]


Early life

The Royal Family of the
United Kingdom
and the
other Commonwealth realms
Badge of the House of Windsor.svg

HM The Queen
HRH The Duke of Edinburgh

v · d · e

Harry was born at St Mary's Hospital in Paddington, London, England, on 15 September 1984, weighing 6 lb 15oz. He was baptised at St George's Chapel, in Windsor Castle, by then Archbishop of Canterbury, Robert Runcie. Harry's godparents were Prince Andrew (his paternal uncle); Lady Sarah Armstrong-Jones (his paternal cousin); Lady Vestey; Mrs. William Bartholomew; Bryan Organ; and Gerald Ward.[4]

Persistent suggestions, based on a similarity of hair colour, have been made that Harry's father is not Charles but James Hewitt, with whom Diana had an affair. However, red hair is known to be a Spencer family trait, and Hewitt stated to the press in 2002 that Harry had already been born by the time his affair with Diana began, a statement corroborated by Diana's police bodyguard.[5][6]

There really is no possibility whatsoever that I am Harry's father. I can absolutely assure you that I am not...I can understand the interest but Harry was already walking by the time my relationship with Diana began. Admittedly the red hair is similar to mine and people say we look alike. I have never encouraged these comparisons and although I was with Diana for a long time I must state once and for all that I'm not Harry's father. —James Hewitt[7]

Diana wanted William and Harry to have a broader range of experiences than previous royal children and took both to venues that ranged from Disney World and McDonald's to AIDS clinics and shelters for the homeless.[8] Diana, Princess of Wales, who was by then divorced from the Prince of Wales, died in a car collision in 1997. Harry, his brother and their father were staying at Balmoral Castle at the time, and the Prince of Wales waited until early the following morning to tell his sons about their mother's death.[9] At his mother's funeral, Harry accompanied his father, brother, paternal grandfather, and maternal uncle in walking behind the funeral cortège from Kensington Palace to Westminster Abbey.[10]


Like his father and elder brother, Harry was educated at public schools, starting at Jane Mynors' nursery school[11] and the pre-preparatory Wetherby School, both in London. Following this, he attended Ludgrove School, and, after passing the entrance exams, was admitted to Eton College, where he studied geography, art history, and art at A-Level. The decision to place Harry in Eton went against the family tradition of sending royal children to Gordonstoun (Harry's grandfather, father, two uncles, and two cousins all attended); it did, however, make the Prince follow in the Spencer family footsteps, as both Diana's father and brother had attended Eton.[8] In June 2003, he completed his education at Eton with two A-Levels, obtaining a B in art, and a D in geography,[12] having decided to drop history of art after AS level.[13] He excelled in sports, particularly polo and rugby union.[citation needed].

After graduation, Harry took a gap year, during which he spent time in Australia, working (as his father had done in his youth) on a cattle station and participating in the Young England vs Young Australia Polo Test Match.[14] He also travelled to Lesotho, where he worked with orphaned children and produced the documentary film The Forgotten Kingdom[8] and holidayed in Argentina.[citation needed]

Royal duties and career

Prince Harry began to accompany his parents on official visits at an early age; his first overseas royal tour was with his parents to Italy in 1985.[15] The earlier decision made by the Princess of Wales to take an infant William to Australia set the precedent for young royal children going on official visits.[8] Harry then accompanied either both parents or his father on subsequent tours, though he did not begin solo official engagements until after his military training and active service. In August 1995, at the age of 10, Prince Harry attended the 50th anniversary of Victory over Japan Day at the Cenotaph in London. There he saluted the officers in the military parade, one of the most important ceremonies in the royal family agenda. In 2008, he began to undertake royal visits to schools and organisations in Wales.[16]

Military career

Prince Harry entered the Royal Military Academy Sandhurst on 8 May 2005, where he was known as Officer Cadet Wales, and joined the Alamein Company.[17] Within a year, in April 2006, Harry completed his officer's training and was commissioned as a Cornet in the Blues and Royals, a regiment of the Household Cavalry in the British Army.[18] By April 2008, whereupon he reached two years' seniority, Harry was promoted to the rank of lieutenant.

Officer Cadet Wales (standing to attention next to the horse) on parade at Sandhurst, 21 June 2005

The British Ministry of Defence and Clarence House made a joint announcement on 22 February 2007 that Prince Harry would be deployed with his regiment to the front line in Iraq, to serve as part of the 1st Mechanised Brigade of the 3rd Mechanised Division – a move supported by Harry, who had stated that he would leave the army if he was told to remain in safety while his regiment went to war;[19] he said: "There's no way I'm going to put myself through Sandhurst and then sit on my arse back home while my boys are out fighting for their country."[20] Then head of the British army, General Sir Richard Dannatt, first said on 30 April 2007 that he had personally decided that the Prince would serve with his unit in Iraq,[21] and Harry was scheduled for deployment in May or June 2007, to patrol the Maysan province.[22] By 16 May, however, Dannatt announced that Prince Harry would not serve in Iraq;[23] concerns included Harry being a high-value target (as several threats by various groups have already been made against him) and the dangers the soldiers around him would face should any attempt be made on the Prince's life or capture. Clarence House made public the Prince's disappointment with the decision, though he said he would abide by it.[24] In May 2007, British soldiers in Iraq were reported to be wearing t-shirts bearing the statement "I'm Harry!"; a reference to the scene in the movie Spartacus in which the survivors of Spartacus's army, defeated by Roman legions, are offered leniency by Crassus if they will identify their leader. Every survivor declares: "I'm Spartacus!"[25]

It was reported, in early June 2007, that Prince Harry had arrived in Canada to train, alongside soldiers of the Canadian Forces and British Army, at Canadian Forces base Suffield, near Medicine Hat, Alberta. It was said that this was in preparation for a tour of duty in Afghanistan, where Canadian and British forces were participating in the NATO led Afghan War;[26] rumours that were confirmed in February the following year, when the British Ministry of Defence revealed that Harry had secretly been deployed as a Forward Air Controller to Helmand Province in the Asian country.[27] The revelation came after the media – notably, the German newspaper Bild and Australian magazine New Idea[28][29] – breached the blackout placed over the information by the Canadian and British authorities.[30] It was later reported that, while in Afghanistan, Harry had called in United States Air Force air strikes,[31] helped Gurkha troops repel an attack from Taliban insurgents,[32] and performed patrol duty in hostile areas.[33] His tour came 735 years after his ancestor, Edward I of England (then Prince Edward), had also been on military duty in the Middle East during the Ninth crusade,[34] and also made Harry the first member of the Royal Family to have served in a war zone since his uncle, Prince Andrew, Duke of York, flew helicopters during the Falklands War; at the time, Andrew was second in line to the thrones of the Commonwealth realms. For his service, Prince Harry was decorated with the Operational Service Medal for Afghanistan by his aunt, the Princess Royal, at the Combermere Barracks in May 2008.[35]

In October 2008, the news was revealed that Prince Harry was to follow his brother, father, and uncle with the wish to fly military helicopters. After passing the initial aptitude test, he was to undertake a month-long course; depending on whether or not he passed that course he would proceed onto full flight training in early 2009.[36] Harry had to pass his flying assessment at the Army Air Corps Base (AAC), Middle Wallop, the result of which determined if he would pass on to train as a pilot of either the Apache, Lynx, or Gazelle helicopter.[37]

Prince Harry was presented with his flying brevet (wings) by his father, on 7 May 2010 at a ceremony at the Army Air Corps Base (AAC), Middle Wallop. Prince Harry had also let it be known that he intended to fly Apache attack helicopters if he was successful in passing the rigorous Apache training course; after which time it could be possible for him to see active military service once again on the frontline in one of the warzones.[38] During the ceremony, he switched his Blues and Royals' Officer's Service Dress cap for that of the Army Air Corps' sky blue beret with a Blues and Royals badge.

On 10 March 2011, it was revealed that Prince Harry had passed his Apache flying test and he was awarded his Apache Flying Badge on 14 April 2011. There is speculation that he shall return to Afghanistan once again before the withdrawal in 2015. On 16 April 2011 it was announced that Prince Harry had been promoted to the Army rank of Captain after having held the rank of Lieutenant since 2008.[39]

In June 2011, Clarence House announced that Prince Harry on completion of his training conversion course to use Apache helicopters in the war arena would be available for deployment, including in current operations in Afghanistan in his role as an Apache helicopter pilot. The final decision will ultimately rest with the Ministry of Defence's senior commanders including principally the Chief of the Defence Staff in consultation with the wishes of Harry, his father the Prince of Wales and The Queen.[40] In October, Prince Harry was transferred to a US military base in California to complete his helicopter gunship training. This final phase will include live-fire training as well as "environmental and judgment training" at naval and air force facilities in California and Arizona. The majority of those completing the two-month Apache training are deployed to the front lines in Afghanistan.[41] In the same month it was reported that Prince Harry was said to be a natural pilot who was reportedly top of his class in the extensive training he had undertaken at the Naval Air Facility, El Centro, California.[42]

Royal duties

Royal Monogram
Prince Harry (on left) with Prince William in 2009

At the age of 21, Prince Harry was appointed as a Counsellor of State, and began his royal duties by first serving in that capacity when the Queen was abroad to attend the 2005 Commonwealth Heads of Government Meeting in Malta. The following year, Harry was in Lesotho to visit again Mants'ase Children's Home near Mohale's Hoek (which he first toured in 2004), and along with Prince Seeiso of Lesotho launched Sentebale: The Princes' Fund for Lesotho, a charity to aid children orphaned by HIV/AIDS. He has also granted his patronage to a number of other organisations, including WellChild, Dolen Cymru, and MapAction.[43] To aid Sentebale, as well as the Diana, Princess of Wales Memorial Fund and Centrepoint, Harry and his brother organised the Concert for Diana at Wembley Stadium, on 1 July 2007.

Sports have also been a way that Harry has helped charities and other organisations, such as when he trained as a Rugby Development Officer for the Rugby Football Union in 2004 and then coached students in schools in order to encourage them to learn the sport. He has also participated in polo matches, like his brother and father, in order to raise money for charitable causes.[14]

On 6 January 2009, Harry and his brother Prince William were granted their own royal household by their grandmother, Queen Elizabeth II. It has three main staff members, supported by a "small" team. Sir David Manning, the former British ambassador to Washington, will work as a part-time adviser to the princes. Previously, William and Harry's affairs had been handled by the office of their father at Clarence House in central London. The brothers' new household released a statement – complete with their own cyphers at the top – announcing that they have established their own office at nearby St. James's Palace to look after their public, military and charitable activities.[44] Harry's cypher is similar to his brother's, but displays an H in a shade of blue similar to that used by his mother.

Personal life and relationships

Prince Harry has spent much of his free time in sporting activities, playing competitive polo, as well as skiing and motocross.[14] Harry also earned a reputation in his youth for being rebellious, leading the tabloid press to label him as a "wild child".[45] He was found at age 17 smoking cannabis and partaking in under-age drinking with his friends, would clash physically with paparazzi outside nightclubs,[45] and was photographed at Highgrove House at a "Colonial and Native" themed costume party wearing a Nazi German Afrika Korps uniform with a swastika armband.[46] He later issued a public statement apologizing for his behaviour.[47]

Prince Harry is a supporter of Arsenal Football Club.[48]

In January 2009, the British tabloid News of the World revealed a video made by Harry three years previously, in which he referred to a Pakistani fellow officer cadet as "our little Paki friend" and later called a soldier wearing a cloth on his head a "raghead". These terms were described by David Cameron as "unacceptable",[49] and by The Daily Telegraph as "racist",[49] and a British Muslim youth organisation called the Prince a "thug",[50] a statement that was later retracted.[51] Clarence House immediately issued an apology from Harry, who stated that no malice was intended in his remarks.[52] A former British MP and Royal Marine, Rod Richards, said that such nicknames were common amongst military comrades, stating "in the Armed Forces people often used to call me Taffy. Others were called Yankie, Oz or Kiwi or whatever. I consider Paki as an abbreviation for Pakistani. I don't think on this occasion it was intended to be offensive."[53] It later emerged that Prince Harry had personally apologised to the soldier.[54]

While Harry's personal relationships have not been followed as much as those of his brother, most media attention has been focused on his relationship with Chelsy Davy. In an interview conducted for his 21st birthday, Harry referred to Davy as his girlfriend, and the press reported at that time that the couple had been together for 18 months, contradicting earlier reports that they were no longer together.[55] Harry and Davy were also seen together publicly at the Concert for Diana. Chelsy also accompanied Harry to the wedding of Harry's cousin, Peter Phillips to Autumn Kelly in May 2008, where she was introduced to the Queen for the first time. But, in early 2009 it was reported in the media that the pair had parted ways.[56] Later that year the pair were photographed together at a rugby match, seemingly going public again with their relationship.[57] As of 2010, Harry and Davy are no longer together following Davy's departure from England. In 2011, Harry confirmed the rumors by proclaiming himself "100 per cent single". [58]

Titles, styles, honours and arms

Titles and styles

Royal styles of
Prince Henry of Wales
Arms of Henry of Wales.svg
Reference style His Royal Highness
Spoken style Your Royal Highness
Alternative style Sir
  • 15 September 1984 – : His Royal Highness Prince Henry of Wales

The Prince's style and title in full is His Royal Highness Prince Henry Charles Albert David of Wales. As a British prince, Harry holds no surname; however, as with the other male-line grandchildren of Elizabeth II, he uses the name of the area over which his father holds title, i.e. Wales. Past precedent is that such surnames are dropped from usage in adulthood, after which either title alone, or Mountbatten-Windsor is used when necessary.[59] Prince Harry, however, continues to use Wales as his surname for military purposes and is known as Captain Harry Wales in such contexts.[60] If his father succeeds to the throne he will be known as His Royal Highness The Prince Henry. Traditionally, male-line members of British royalty receive a dukedom a few hours before their marriage, the most recent being Prince William of Wales, who became Duke of Cambridge.

Military ranks



Honorary military appointments

Canada Canada
United Kingdom United Kingdom



Through his paternal grandfather, Prince Harry is descended from King Henry IV, King Charles II and King James II and VII. Through his mother, Harry is of English and Scottish descent and of remote Irish descent.

Prince Harry is descended from the kings and queens of England, Great Britain, and the United Kingdom with surviving offspring from William I.[65] He is also descended from many of the pre-Union monarchs of Scotland and the pre-Conquest monarchs of England.

See also


  1. ^ "Prince Harry". The Official Website of the British Monarchy. Retrieved 10 August 2009. 
  2. ^ Associated Press (28 February 2008). "Prince Harry on front line in Afghanistan". MSNBC. Retrieved 28 February 2008. 
  3. ^ Audrey, Gillian; Tran, Mark; Walker Peter (28 February 2008). "Harry secretly serving in Afghanistan". Guardian (London). Retrieved 26 March 2010. 
  4. ^ Yvonne's Royalty Home Page – Royal Christenings
  5. ^ BBC
  6. ^ BBC
  7. ^ "Hewitt: I am not Harry's father". The Mail on Sunday. London. 22 September 2002. Retrieved 2 July 2011. 
  8. ^ a b c d "Prince Harry". People. Retrieved 15 October 2008. 
  9. ^ "Timeline: How Diana Died". London: BBC. 30 August 1997. Retrieved 11 April 2008. 
  10. ^ "BBC ON THIS DAY – 6–1997: Diana's funeral watched by millions". London: BBC. 6 September 1997. Retrieved 26 March 2009. 
  11. ^ "Growing Up Royal". TIME. 25 April 1988. Retrieved 4 June 2009. [dead link]
  12. ^ "What is it like at Eton College?". London: BBC News. 4 July 2005. Retrieved 11 October 2009. 
  13. ^ "Prince Harry’s A-level results". London: BBC News. 14 August 2003. Retrieved 11 October 2009. 
  14. ^ a b c "The Prince of Wales > Prince Harry > Interests". Clarence House. Archived from the original on 16 June 2008. Retrieved 15 October 2008. 
  15. ^ "The Prince of Wales > At Work > Countries Visited". Clarence House. Retrieved 15 October 2008. 
  16. ^ "The Prince of Wales > News > Prince Harry carries out engagements in Cardiff". Clarence House. 5 June 2008. Retrieved 15 October 2008. 
  17. ^ "Harry begins Sandhurst training". London: BBC. 8 May 2005. Retrieved 16 October 2008. 
  18. ^ a b "Army" (– Scholar search). London Gazette (Her Majesty's Stationary Office) Supplement No. 1 (57994). 26 May 2006. Retrieved 12 October 2008. [dead link][dead link]
  19. ^ Witchell, Nicholas (22 February 2007). "Harry Iraq deployment no surprise". London: BBC. Retrieved 14 October 2008. 
  20. ^ "MoD to review Harry's Iraq role". London: BBC. 26 April 2007. Retrieved 12 October 2008. 
  21. ^ "British Army Chief to Order Prince Harry to Iraq". VOA News (Voice of America). 1 May 2007. Retrieved 25 December 2008. [dead link]
  22. ^ Hilder, James (27 April 2007). "A 'Wild West' in the east where militias learn their deadly trade". The Times (London: News International Group). Retrieved 14 October 2008. 
  23. ^ "Prince Harry will not go to Iraq". CNN. 17 May 2007. Retrieved 14 October 2008. 
  24. ^ "The Prince of Wales > News > Prince Harry deployment update". Clarence House. 16 May 2007. Retrieved 14 October 2008. 
  25. ^ Hughes, Chris (3 May 2007). "Harry Soldiers Do a Spartacus". Daily Mirror. Retrieved 13 March 2011.
  26. ^ "Prince Harry may be training in Alberta: reports". CTV. 2 June 2007. Retrieved 14 October 2008. 
  27. ^ "Prince Harry on Afghan front line". London: BBC. 28 February 2008. Retrieved 14 October 2008. 
  28. ^ Gammell, Caroline (1 March 2008). "How the Prince Harry blackout was broken". Telegraph (London: Telegraph Media Group). Retrieved 14 October 2008. 
  29. ^ "Prince Harry Biography > New Idea". Yahoo. Archived from the original on 4 March 2008. Retrieved 14 October 2008. 
  30. ^ Dunn, Tom Newton (29 February 2008). "Harry to come home". The Sun (News Group Newspapers Ltd.). Retrieved 16 October 2008. 
  31. ^ "Hero Harry's home". The Sun (News Group Newspapers Ltd.). 29 February 2008. Retrieved 14 October 2008. 
  32. ^ "Prince Harry in Taliban gun battle". Telegraph (London: Telegraph Media Group). 29 February 2008. Retrieved 16 October 2008. 
  33. ^ "On patrol with Prince Harry". Telegraph (London: Telegraph Media Group). 29 February 2008. Retrieved 16 October 2008. 
  34. ^ Tyerman, Christopher (25 September 2006). God's War: A New History Of The Crusades. Belknap Press. ISBN 0674023870. 
  35. ^ a b Perry, Simon; Tumposky, Ellen (16 October 2008). "Prince Harry Gets Medal as Chelsy Cheers Him On". People (Time Inc.).,,20197820,00.html. Retrieved 16 October 2008. 
  36. ^ "Prince Harry aims to become pilot". London: BBC. 27 October 2008. Retrieved 27 October 2008. 
  37. ^ "Prince Harry volunteers for Army helicopter pilot selection". Ministry of Defence (MoD). 27 October 2008. Retrieved 27 October 2008. 
  38. ^ "Prince Harry awarded provisional flying wings by Prince of Wales". The Daily Telegraph (UK). 7 May 2010. Retrieved 7 May 2010. 
  39. ^ a b "Prince Harry promoted to captain in Army". The Daily Telegraph (UK). 17 April 2011. Retrieved 17 April 2011. 
  40. ^ "Prince Harry to return to Afghanistan". The Daily Telegraph (UK). 16 June 2011. Retrieved 16 June 2011. 
  41. ^ Martinez, Michael (7 October 2011). "Prince Harry arrives at U.S. base for live-fire helicopter training". CNN. Retrieved 10 October 2011. 
  42. ^ "Prince Harry 'top of class' in US helicopter training". The Daily Telegraph (UK). 19 October 2011. Retrieved 24 October 2011. 
  43. ^ "The Prince of Wales > Media Centre > Press Releases > Prince Harry to become Patron of three charities". 28 March 2007. Retrieved 14 October 2008. 
  44. ^ "A new Household for His Royal Highness Prince William of Wales and His Royal Highness Prince Henry of Wales". The Prince of Wales – Media Centre. Clarence House. 6 January 2009. Retrieved 28 May 2009. 
  45. ^ a b Majendie, Paul (1 March 2008). "Prince Harry: Wild child turned war hero". Reuters. Retrieved 16 October 2008. 
  46. ^ "Harry says sorry for Nazi costume". London: BBC News. 13 January 2005. Retrieved 14 October 2008. 
  47. ^ "Harry public apology 'not needed'". London: BBC News. 14 January 2005. Retrieved 14 October 2008. 
  48. ^ "Famous Football Fans". Retrieved 29 August 2010. 
  49. ^ a b "Prince Harry's 'Paki' comments 'completely unacceptable', says David Cameron" The Daily Telegraph, 11 January 2009
  50. ^ Prince's racist term sparks anger BBC News, 11 January 2009
  51. ^ Lyons, James (13 January 2009). "PM: Forgive Harry for his 'mistake'". Daily Mirror (London). 
  52. ^ Byron, Katy (11 January 2009). "Britain's Prince Harry apologizes for offensive language". CNN. Retrieved 11 January 2009. 
  53. ^ Dagnell, Andrew (13 July). "Former Tory leader Rod Richards defends Prince Harry's use of 'Paki'". WalesOnline. Retrieved 1 February 2009. 
  54. ^ Peake, Alex (16 January 2009). "Soldier speaks Harrys not a racist". The Sun (London). 
  55. ^ Bates, Stephen (15 September 2005). "Harry at 21 on Camilla, the media and Aids children in Africa". The Guardian (London: Guardian News and Media Ltd.).,,1570161,00.html. Retrieved 14 October 2008. 
  56. ^ "Prince Harry and girlfriend split". BBC News. 24 January 2009. Retrieved 26 March 2010. 
  57. ^ "Prince Harry rekindles romance with Chelsy Davy with a date at the rugby". Daily Mail (London). 8 November. Retrieved 8 November 2009. 
  58. ^ Nicholl, Katie (26 June 2011). "There's no Pippa Middleton fling, says '100 per cent single' Prince Harry". Daily Mail (London). Retrieved 26 June 2011. 
  59. ^ "The Royal Family > Titles and Succession > Royal Family Name". Buckingham Palace. Retrieved 15 October 2008. [dead link]
  60. ^ Nikkhah, Roya (17 April 2011). "Prince Harry promoted to captain in Army". The Telegraph. Retrieved 12 June 2011. 
  61. ^ London Gazette (Her Majesty's Stationary Office) (58667): 5736. 15 April 2008. 
  62. ^ Department of Canadian Heritage. "2009 Official Royal Visit > Ontario (Toronto, Hamilton and Niagara-on-the-Lake, Ottawa, Petawawa)". Queen's Printer for Canada. Retrieved 3 November 2009. [dead link]
  63. ^ "RAF Regiment Association Official Site". Retrieved 12 October 2008. 
  64. ^ "The Prince of Wales > Prince Harry > At Work > Regiments". Archived from the original on 17 June 2008. Retrieved 16 October 2008. 
  65. ^ Prince Henry of Wales, Prince of Great Britain and Northern Ireland. Retrieved 26 November 2008

External links

Prince Harry of Wales
Born: 15 September 1984
British royalty
Preceded by
The Duke of Cambridge
Line of succession to the British Throne
3rd position
Succeeded by
The Duke of York
Line of succession to the
Dukedom of Edinburgh

3rd position
Orders of precedence in the United Kingdom
Preceded by
The Duke of Cambridge
HRH Prince Henry of Wales
Succeeded by
Viscount Severn
Preceded by
The Earl of Wessex
in current practice

Wikimedia Foundation. 2010.

Игры ⚽ Нужно сделать НИР?

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Prince Henry of Wales — Infobox British Royalty|royal name = Prince Henry title = Prince Henry of Wales imgw = 220 full name = Henry Charles Albert David As a titled royal, Harry holds no surname, but, when one is used, it is Mountbatten Windsor (or, more colloquially,… …   Wikipedia

  • Harry von Wales — Prinz Harry (Juni 2008) Henry Charles Albert David Mountbatten Windsor (* 15. September 1984 in London), genannt Prinz Harry von Wales, ist der zweite Sohn von Prinz Charles und Prinzessin Diana. Er steht nach seinem Vater und seinem Bruder Prinz …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • Prince Harry — Prinz Harry (Juni 2008) Henry Charles Albert David Mountbatten Windsor (* 15. September 1984 in London), genannt Prinz Harry von Wales, ist der zweite Sohn von Prinz Charles und Prinzessin Diana. Er steht nach seinem Vater und seinem Bruder Prinz …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • Prince Harry (Birmoverse) — Infobox Military Person name=Prince Harry of Wales lived= allegiance=United Kingdom rank=Colonel branch=British Army commands=Special Air Service battles= awards= relations=In John Birmingham s Axis of Time Novels, Prince Henry Charles Albert… …   Wikipedia

  • Prince William of Wales — Infobox British Royalty|royal name = Prince William title = Prince William of Wales imgw = 220 caption = Prince William plays polo at Sandhurst, 2007. royal house = House of Windsor full name = William Arthur Philip LouisAs a titled royal,… …   Wikipedia

  • Prinz Harry von Wales — Prinz Harry (Juni 2008) Henry Charles Albert David Mountbatten Windsor (* 15. September 1984 in London), genannt Prinz Harry von Wales, ist der zweite Sohn von Prinz Charles und Prinzessin Diana. Er steht nach seinem Vater und seinem Bruder Prinz …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • Harry of Wales, Prince — ▪ British prince in full  Prince Henry Charles Albert David  born Sept. 15, 1984, London, Eng.    younger son of Charles, prince of Wales, and Diana, princess of Wales.       Like his older brother, Prince William (William of Wales, Prince),… …   Universalium

  • Prince William, Duke of Cambridge — Prince William redirects here. For other uses, see Prince William (disambiguation). Prince William Duke of Cambridge (more) HRH The Duke of Cambridge in Ottawa, July …   Wikipedia

  • Prince Edward, Duke of Kent and Strathearn — Prince Edward Duke of Kent and Strathearn Duke of Kent and Strathearn …   Wikipedia

  • Harry Windsor — may refer to: Prince Harry of Wales, younger son of Prince Charles and the late Diana, Princess of Wales Harry Windsor (surgeon), Australian cardiac surgeon and mentor to Victor Chang This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the… …   Wikipedia

Share the article and excerpts

Direct link
Do a right-click on the link above
and select “Copy Link”