King Charles declined an invitation to Lilibet’s christening

The exposé book Endgame covered the events of March and why the royal family didn’t show up for the christening.

King Charles declined the invitation Lilibet to the christening, says the newsletter Endgame. Prince Harry and Duchess Meghan’s bump Lilibet, 2, was baptized in March. The private christening was held at the Duke and Duchess’ home in Montecito, California.

It was already known that Charles, Queen consort Camilla, Prince William and Princess Catherine did not attend the christening, despite the invitation. At the time, however, it was not known whether the absence was due to other reasons or the rejection of the invitation.

Although the royals did not arrive at the party, Lilibet was celebrated by, among others, Meghan’s mother, Doria Ragland and the girl’s godfather, an actor Tyler Perry.


The relationship between Charles and Harry has been difficult for a long time, and the news book also recounts the correspondence between Charles and Meghan.

Two members of the British royal family expressed concern about Prince Archie’s skin color before the child was born. Scobie writes that Meghan sent a letter to King Charles naming two people involved in those conversations.

Meghan had sent a letter to Charles in the spring of 2021, in the aftermath of the Oprah interview that caused a stir. Meghan is said to have written in her letters that the “unconscious prejudice and indifference” within the royal family must be addressed.

Charles is said to have replied that he had detected no malice or prejudice.

The Duke and Duchess of Sussex have two children. This is how the family posed in May 2022. Stella Pictures, AOP

The work written by Omid Scobie also reveals that, despite everything, Harry and Meghan keep Charles informed of what their grandchildren are doing. It was recently reported that the Duchess sent Lilibet and Archie, 4, a congratulatory video to their grandfather on his 75th birthday.

The Endgame book is released today, November 28th. The work has been described as an “enlightening study of the current state of the British court”.

Source: Mirror