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Why the queen doesn't think Kate Middleton's parents should have royal titles



Kate Middleton's parents are forever linked to the royal family. Not only because their daughter is a duchess, but because their first grandchild is the future King of England. But unlike members of the royal family, Michael and Carole Middleton do not hold royal titles.

Find out why Queen Elizabeth will not give them one – and what Prince Charles is planning to do about it.

  Parents of Kate Middleton, Michael and Carole Middleton Michael and Carole Middleton could receive royal titles in the future. | Stefan Rousseau – WPA Pool / Getty Images

Kate Middleton's Parents Royal Titles

Despite their daughter's legal profession as "Princess of the United Kingdom", Kate Middleton's parents do not hold one of the many precious titles released of her majesty. But when Prince Charles rises above the throne, he can do something about it.

When Prince Charles becomes king of England, much can change for the Middleton family. For example, they can receive an invitation to attend Christmas at Sandringham Estate. They can also show face to more formal and family events and even receive special honors from His Majesty. Some suggest that honors would come in the form of an official royal title.

If and when Prince Charles (or King Charles) gives Kate Middleton's parents a royal title, rumors say Michael Middleton would be an earl, making Carole Middleton a countess.

Why Queen Elizabeth Will Not Give Them a Title

Queen Elizabeth is a traditional woman, especially when it comes to giving royal titles. Her Majesty does not give you any editions – even parents of a future Queen Consort – as she has specific protocols to be fulfilled.

As it turns out, there aren't even many titles to give out in the first place because many have already been taken. So, choosing an appropriate title for Michael and Carole Middleton would be a bit of a challenge. And on the one hand, royal titles are typically given to people who are involved in the royal family business in one way or another.

Kate Middleton's parents have their own lives separate from the royal family. Sure, they participate in royal events (when related to the family), but apart from that, they remain out of Her Majesty's business. Thus, the queen probably doesn't see those who fit a royal title right now. But she could ride Michael Middleton, who could technically count as a royal title. If Her Majesty does, he will be Sir Michael Middleton. Carole Middleton would probably receive a ladyhood – the female female female equivalent – in return.

How do royal titles work?

Like most in the royal family, there are rules that must be followed when giving royal titles. And while Queen Elizabeth can technically give such a status to anyone in the world, she chooses to adhere to the guidelines. Here are some of the most common royal title rules she considers.

Dukedoms belongs to a monarch's son or grandchild

As the highest ranked title in the family (apart from king or queen), a doctrine is reserved for a monarch's sons and grandchildren. They are often received when a royal man reaches maturity or marriage – why Prince William and Prince Harry both received their on their royal wedding days – and typically means the King is working full time for The Crown.

Wives take their husband's titles

Like sirames, women in the royal family inherit their husband's titles by marriage. So if a male family member receives a duchy, his wife would become a duchess. That's how Kate Middleton and Meghan Markle have royal status.

Most royal titles contain geographical references

With the exception of knight's room, most royal titles have a geographical reference to them. Put in point: Prince William is the Duke of Cambridge, Prince Harry is the Duke of Sussex, and Prince Charles is the Duke of Cornwall.

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