Contents 1 Early life 2 Education 3 Military career 3.1 Military training and secondments 3.2 Royal Air Force service 3.3 Air ambulance pilot 4 Royal duties 5 Personal interests 5.1 Humanitarian and environmental causes 5.2 Sports 6 Courtship and marriage 6.1 Bachelorhood 6.2 Marriage and fatherhood 7 Titles, styles, honours and arms 7.1 Titles and styles 7.2 Military ranks 7.3 Honours 7.3.1 Appointments 7.3.2 Honorary military appointments 7.3.3 Eponyms 7.4 Arms 7.5 Personal flag for Canada 8 Ancestry 9 See also 10 Notes 11 References 12 External links


Early life[edit] William was born at Lindo Wing of St Mary's Hospital, London, on 21 June 1982 at 9:03 pm as the first child of Charles, Prince of Wales, heir apparent to Queen Elizabeth II, and Diana, Princess of Wales.[5][6][7] His names, William Arthur Philip Louis, were announced by Buckingham Palace a week later on 28 June.[5] He was baptised in the Music Room of Buckingham Palace on 4 August (the 82nd birthday of his paternal great-grandmother, Queen Elizabeth The Queen Mother) by the Archbishop of Canterbury, Robert Runcie.[8][fn 2] He was the first child born to a Prince and Princess of Wales since Prince John in 1905.[10] William was affectionately called "Wombat" by his parents[11] or "Wills" (the latter a name coined by the press).[12] Prince William on a 1987 Christmas card with his grandmother the Queen William has been second in the line of succession since birth.[13] At age seven, he reportedly told his mother that he wanted to be a police officer when he was older so that he might be able to protect her; a statement to which his brother Harry responded: "Oh, no you can't. You've got to be King."[14] William's first public appearance was on 1 March 1991 (Saint David's Day), during an official visit of his parents to Cardiff, Wales. After arriving by aeroplane, William was taken to Llandaff Cathedral where he signed the visitors' book, thereby demonstrating that he was left-handed. On 3 June 1991, William was admitted to Royal Berkshire Hospital after being accidentally hit on the side of the forehead by a fellow student wielding a golf club. He did not lose consciousness, but suffered a depressed fracture of the skull and was operated on at Great Ormond Street Hospital, resulting in a permanent scar.[15] In a 2009 interview, he dubbed this scar a "Harry Potter scar". He was reported to have said, "I call it that because it glows sometimes and some people notice it—other times they don't notice it at all".[16] His mother wanted him and his younger brother Harry to have wider experiences than are usual for royal children. She took them to Walt Disney World and McDonald's as well as AIDS clinics and shelters for the homeless. She bought them typical teenage items, such as video games.[17] Diana, who was by then divorced from Charles, died in a car accident in the early hours of 31 August 1997. William, then aged 15, along with his brother who was 12, and father, was staying at Balmoral Castle at the time. The Prince of Wales waited until his sons woke the following morning to tell them about their mother's death.[18] At his mother's funeral, William accompanied his father, brother, paternal grandfather and maternal uncle in walking behind the funeral cortège from Buckingham Palace to Westminster Abbey.[19] William began to accompany his parents on official visits at an early age. In 1983, he accompanied his parents on an overseas tour to Australia and New Zealand,[20] a decision made by the Princess of Wales that was considered to be unconventional; not only was William so young, but both the first and second in line for the throne would be travelling together.[17]


Education[edit] William was educated at independent schools, starting at Jane Mynors' nursery school and the pre-preparatory Wetherby School, both in London.[21] Following this, he attended Ludgrove School near Wokingham, Berkshire, and was privately tutored during summers by Rory Stewart.[22] At Ludgrove he also participated in football—along with swimming, basketball, clay pigeon shooting, and cross country running. William sat the entrance exam to Eton College and was admitted. There, he studied Geography, Biology and History of Art at A-Level, obtaining an 'A' in Geography, a 'C' in Biology and a 'B' in History of Art.[23][24][25] At Eton, he continued to play football, captaining his house team, and took up water polo.[26] The decision to place William in Eton went against the family tradition of sending royal children to Gordonstoun (William's grandfather, father, two uncles, and two cousins all attended); however, Diana's father and brother had both attended Eton.[17] The Royal Family and the tabloid press agreed that William would be allowed to study free of paparazzi intrusion in exchange for regular updates on the Prince's life. The chairman of the Press Complaints Commission, John Wakeham, said of the arrangement: "Prince William is not an institution; nor a soap star; nor a football hero. He is a boy: in the next few years, perhaps the most important and sometimes painful part of his life, he will grow up and become a man."[17] After completing his studies at Eton, William took a gap year, during which he took part in British Army training exercises in Belize,[27] worked on English dairy farms, visited Africa,[28] and for ten weeks taught children in southern Chile. As part of the Raleigh International programme in the town of Tortel, William lived with other young volunteers, sharing in the common household chores, including cleaning the toilet, and also volunteered as the guest radio jockey for the local radio station.[27] By 2001, William was back in the United Kingdom and had enrolled at the University of St Andrews.[29][30] News of this caused a temporary increase in the number of applications to St Andrews, mostly from young women who wanted an opportunity to meet him.[31] The extra attention did not deter him, though, and he embarked on a degree course in Art History, later changing his main subject to Geography, and going on to earn a Scottish Master of Arts degree with upper second class honours. While at university, he represented the Scottish national universities water polo team at the Celtic Nations tournament in 2004.[26] He was known as "Steve" by other students to avoid any journalists overhearing and realising his identity.[12] William returned to St Andrews in February 2011 as patron of the university's 600th Anniversary Appeal.[32] To prepare for eventually managing the Duchy of Cornwall Estate, in 2014 William enrolled in a vocational agricultural management course at Cambridge organised by the Cambridge Programme for Sustainability Leadership (CPSL), whose patron is his father, the Prince of Wales.[33][34][35] The estate is a "£760 million (about $1.25 billion) entity established in 1337 to provide a private income for use by the reigning monarch's eldest son", which William will inherit when his father becomes King.[33]


Military career[edit] Military training and secondments[edit] Having decided to follow a military career, in October 2005 William attended the four-day Regular Commissions Board at Westbury in Wiltshire, where he underwent selection to judge his suitability to become an army officer. Having passed selection, William was admitted to the Royal Military Academy Sandhurst in January 2006.[36] Successfully completing the course, William was commissioned as a Second Lieutenant at Sandhurst on 15 December 2006; the graduation parade was attended by the Queen and the Prince of Wales, along with other members of the Royal Family. William officially received his commission as a lieutenant at midnight. With his rank obtained, as "Lieutenant Wales" (a name based on his father's title, Prince of Wales), he followed his younger brother[37] into the Blues and Royals as a troop commander in an armoured reconnaissance unit, after which he spent four months in training for the post at Bovington Camp, Dorset. Though Major-General Sir Sebastian Roberts, General Officer commanding the Household Division, had said William's deployment was possible, the Prince's position as second in line to the throne, and the convention of ministers advising against the person in that position being put into dangerous situations, cast doubts on William's chances of seeing combat. These doubts increased after Prince Harry's deployment was cancelled in 2007, due to "specific threats". William, instead, went on to training in the Royal Navy and Royal Air Force, obtaining his commission as a sub-lieutenant in the former and flying officer in the latter (both broadly equivalent to the rank of lieutenant in the army). With this complete, William undertook an attachment with the Royal Air Force, undergoing an intensive four-month training course at RAF Cranwell.[38][39] Upon completing the course on 11 April 2008, he was presented with his RAF wings by his father,[40] who had himself received his wings after training at the same college.[41] During this secondment Prince William flew to Afghanistan in a C-17 Globemaster, which repatriated the body of Trooper Robert Pearson.[42] William was then seconded to train with the Royal Navy for two months, from June to August 2008, during which he spent three weeks at the Britannia Royal Naval College, training on units of the surface fleet and submarines, as well as with the Fleet Air Arm and the Royal Marines.[43] He spent a day on submarine HMS Talent.[44] During a five-week deployment on HMS Iron Duke in the Caribbean, he took part in a joint operation with the United States Coast Guard that identified and captured a speedboat carrying 900 kg of cocaine worth about £40 million.[45][46] The ship also took part in other raids.[47] Owing to William's future role, a long-term career in the military was considered out of the question; due to his position his desire to see active service was always unlikely to be fulfilled. William originally joined the military on a short-service commission lasting three years. However, it was announced in September 2008 that he would be extending his time in the forces, first by taking on another secondment in 2008, including working at the MOD and non-operational flying with the Army Air Corps.[48] Then it was announced that he would transfer from the Army to the RAF in order to train as a full-time search and rescue helicopter pilot, a role that would enable him to take an active role in the armed forces without being deployed on combat operations. Royal Air Force service[edit] Sea King helicopter being flown by William in 2010 William wearing the uniform of a Flight Lieutenant In January 2009, William transferred his commission to the RAF and was promoted to Flight Lieutenant. He trained to become a helicopter pilot with the RAF's Search and Rescue Force. In January 2010, he graduated from the Defence Helicopter Flying School at RAF Shawbury, where he had been under the instruction of Squadron Leader Craig Finch.[49] On 26 January 2010, he transferred to the Search and Rescue Training Unit at RAF Valley on Anglesey to receive training on the Sea King search and rescue helicopter; he graduated from this course on 17 September 2010.[50] This made him the first member of the British Royal Family since Henry VII to live in Wales.[51] It was announced on 15 April 2010 that William would remain at RAF Valley for his operational tour, being assigned to C Flight No. 22 Squadron[52] and initially performing co-pilot duties.[53] His operational tour was expected to last 30 to 36 months.[54] His first rescue mission (as co-pilot of an RAF Sea King Helicopter) was a response to an emergency call from the Liverpool Coastguard on 2 October 2010. William, who was excited to finally take part in an active mission, and the other three members of the crew, flew from their base at RAF Valley to an offshore gas rig in Morecambe Bay, northwest England. A man who had suffered an apparent heart attack on the rig was airlifted to a local hospital.[55] In November 2011, he participated in a search and rescue mission involving a sinking cargo ship in the Irish Sea, when as a co-pilot, he helped rescue two sailors.[56] William deployed to the Falkland Islands for a six-week tour with No. 1564 Flight, beginning in February and ending in March 2012.[57][58] The deployment of the Duke to the Falklands close to the 30th anniversary of the beginning of the conflict (2 April 1982) was condemned by Argentina as a "provocative act".[59][60] In June 2012 Prince William gained a qualification to be captain or pilot in command of a Sea King rather than a co-pilot.[61] His active service as an RAF search and rescue pilot ended in September 2013.[3][4] Air ambulance pilot[edit] In 2014, it was announced that the Duke would take on a full-time role as a pilot with the East Anglian Air Ambulance (EAAA), based at Cambridge Airport. Although a qualified military pilot authorised to operate as a Sea King captain, William needed a civil pilot's licence and further training before being permitted to take command of the Air Ambulance. The position is paid, but it was announced that the Duke would donate his full salary (estimated as about £40,000 per year) to the Air Ambulance charity.[62] The Duke of Cambridge spent time at Norwich Airport as part of his training as an EAAA pilot.[63] On 13 July 2015, the Duke started his new job, which he felt was a natural progression from his previous job as a search-and-rescue pilot with the Royal Air Force.[64]


Royal duties[edit] See also: List of official overseas trips made by Prince William, Duke of Cambridge Royal family of the United Kingdom and the other Commonwealth realms HM The Queen HRH The Duke of Edinburgh HRH The Prince of Wales HRH The Duchess of Cornwall HRH The Duke of Cambridge HRH The Duchess of Cambridge HRH Prince George of Cambridge HRH Princess Charlotte of Cambridge HRH Prince Henry of Wales HRH The Duke of York HRH Princess Beatrice of York HRH Princess Eugenie of York HRH The Earl of Wessex HRH The Countess of Wessex HRH The Princess Royal HRH The Duke of Gloucester HRH The Duchess of Gloucester HRH The Duke of Kent HRH The Duchess of Kent HRH Prince Michael of Kent HRH Princess Michael of Kent HRH Princess Alexandra v t e Upon graduation from university, William began to undertake public duties of his own, as well as obtaining private work experience by interning in land management at Chatsworth House and in banking at HSBC.[17] At the age of 21, Prince William was appointed as a Counsellor of State, and first served in that capacity when the Queen was in Nigeria to attend the Commonwealth Heads of Government Meeting in 2003. For his 21st birthday, William accompanied his father on a tour of Wales, visiting the Anglesey Food Fair and opening a centre for the homeless in Newport.[65] By July 2005, he was on his first solo overseas tour, travelling to New Zealand, to participate in World War II commemorations on behalf of his grandmother in her role as Queen of New Zealand. For the 30th anniversary of his father's charity, The Prince's Trust, William and his brother were interviewed together for the first time by television personalities Ant & Dec.[65] In July 2007, Prince William accompanied his grandmother's cousin the Duke of Kent, who is president of the UK Scout Association, in opening the 21st World Scout Jamboree, celebrating the centennial of the founding of the Scout Movement. Tina Brown said in her 2007 biography of Diana, Princess of Wales, that Prince William had, like his father, expressed a desire to become Governor-General of Australia.[66] Prime Minister of Australia John Howard said: "We have for a long time embraced the idea that the person who occupies that post should be in every way an Australian citizen."[67] In 2009, a private office was set up for William by his grandmother, with Sir David Manning as his adviser.[68] Manning personally accompanied him in January 2010 as he toured Auckland and Wellington on behalf of the Queen; William opened the new building of the Supreme Court of New Zealand and was welcomed by a Māori chief.[69] William succeeded Lord Attenborough in 2010 as the fifth president of the British Academy of Film and Television Arts.[70] In March 2011, William visited Christchurch, New Zealand, after the recent earthquake,[71] and spoke at the memorial service at Hagley Park, on behalf of his grandmother.[72] Upon leaving New Zealand, William travelled to Australia, to visit areas badly affected by flooding in the states of Queensland and Victoria.[73][74] After twice accompanying his parents to Canada, Prince William, with his wife, toured the country and visited the United States in June and July 2011, attending Canada Day celebrations on Parliament Hill.[75][76] On 2 November, the Duke and Duchess visited the UNICEF Supply Division Centre for supplying food to malnourished African children in Copenhagen, Denmark.[77][78] In September 2012, they toured Singapore, Malaysia, Tuvalu and the Solomon Islands as part of the Queen's Diamond Jubilee celebrations. In April 2014, the Duke and Duchess undertook a royal tour together to New Zealand and Australia. From 20–21 September, he took his wife's place on a tour of Malta, for the island's 50th anniversary of its independence from Britain.[79] On 21 October, the Duke and Duchess met the President of Singapore Tony Tan as part of his state visit to the United Kingdom.[80] In December 2014, he met U.S. President Barack Obama in the Oval Office, publicly advocating against illegal wildlife trade.[81] In 2015, Prince William visited Beijing, Shanghai and Yunnan in China from 1 to 4 March. Chinese President Xi Jinping welcomed him as he began the first visit to the mainland by a member of the British royal family in almost three decades.[82][83][84][85]


Personal interests[edit] William playing polo in July 2007 William and his father, Charles, after a polo match at Ham Polo Club, London Following his parents' examples, William took interest in various causes from a relatively early age. His mother's charitable work with HIV/AIDS aid and prevention and his father's work with the natural environment and the inner-city disadvantaged directed William into those areas. He also showed a desire to focus on the needy in Africa, sometimes working with his brother's charity, Sentebale. Humanitarian and environmental causes[edit] William became aware of HIV/AIDS in the mid-1990s, when his mother began to take her two sons to visit shelters and clinics for those suffering from the disease. In January 2005, William and his brother volunteered at a British Red Cross aid distribution centre to pack emergency supplies for countries that were affected by the 2004 Boxing Day tsunami.[86] Later, in September, William granted his patronage to Centrepoint, a charity that assists the homeless.[87][88] During the period when his mother had been patron of Centrepoint, he had accompanied her on visits to its headquarters and projects. William also worked in the children's unit at The Royal Marsden Hospital for two days of work experience in 2005, as well as helping out in the medical research, catering, and fund raising departments.[87] The same year, he spent two weeks in North Wales with a mountain rescue team.[86] In May 2007, William became patron of both organisations (his mother had also previously been patron of the Royal Marsden Hospital) and he became attracted to Mountain Rescue England and Wales in order to, in his words, "highlight and celebrate the vital, selfless and courageous work of our mountain rescue organisations".[87] Prince William also became a patron of the Tusk Trust in December 2005,[87] a charity that works towards conserving wildlife and initiating community development, including providing education, across Africa.[89] He became associated with the organisation after he witnessed its work first hand in Africa. Saying "rural African initiatives that foster education, responsibility and participation in the local community light the way to conservation",[90] he carried out his first official duty with the trust in launching a 5,000-mile (8,000 km) bike ride across the African continent in 2007. In 2010, he also became a patron of 100 Women in Hedge Funds Philanthropic Initiatives.[91] In March 2011, the Duke and Duchess set up a gift fund held by The Foundation of Prince William and Prince Harry to allow well-wishers who wanted to give them a wedding gift to donate money to charities instead.[92] The gift fund supported 26 charities of the couple's choice, incorporating the armed forces, children, the elderly, art, sport and conservation. These causes are close to their hearts and reflect the experiences, passions and values of their lives so far.[93][94][95][96][97] Sports[edit] William plays polo for charitable causes. He is a fan of football and supports Aston Villa.[98] He became President of England's Football Association in May 2006 and vice royal patron of the Welsh Rugby Union (WRU) in February 2007 (supporting the Queen as patron of the WRU).[87] The same year, the WRU's decision to name a new cup for test matches between Wales and South Africa the Prince William Cup caused controversy, with some believing it would have been more fitting to name the trophy after Ray Gravell.[99][100][101] In 2006, William, along with other Sandhurst officers, took part in running one mile to support the charity Sport Relief, as he had done in 2004 with a team from Clarence House. In May 2007, William became patron of the English Schools' Swimming Association.[87] In 2013 he succeeded his grandfather the Duke of Edinburgh as president of the UK charity Fields in Trust, formerly the National Playing Fields Association.[102] William and his brother are both enthusiastic motorcyclists, with William owning a Ducati 1198 S Corse. In May 2014 the Duke followed in the footsteps of his father and grandfather to become president of the British Sub-Aqua Club (BSAC).[103]


Courtship and marriage[edit] The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge at the official Canada Day celebration in Ottawa, 2011, during their first tour outside the United Kingdom Bachelorhood[edit] As with his father, William's private life became the subject of tabloid speculation, especially around his relationship with Catherine Middleton, who had been one of William's university flatmates and whom William began dating in 2003. Middleton attended William's passing-out parade at Sandhurst, which was the first high-profile event that she attended as his guest. The relationship between them was followed so closely that bookmakers took bets on the possibility of marriage, and the retail chain Woolworths produced memorabilia bearing the likenesses of the couple.[104] Media attention became so intense that William formally asked the press to keep their distance from Middleton.[104] It was reported in April 2007 that the couple had split,[104] though Middleton, in June, attended a party at Lulworth Camp as a guest of Prince William and in July the Concert for Diana, which had been organised by Princes William and Harry. In subsequent months, she accompanied William on holiday and joined the Royal Family on private outings and at public events. Marriage and fatherhood[edit] Main article: Wedding of Prince William and Catherine Middleton On 16 November 2010, Clarence House announced that Prince William and Middleton were to marry; the couple had become engaged in Kenya in October.[105] The engagement ring given by William to Catherine was that which had belonged to his mother. The wedding took place on 29 April 2011 in Westminster Abbey, London.[106] A few hours prior to the ceremony, William's new titles of Duke of Cambridge, Earl of Strathearn, and Baron Carrickfergus were announced.[107][108][109][110] His wife's first pregnancy was announced on 3 December 2012.[111] She was admitted on 22 July 2013 to the Lindo Wing, St Mary's Hospital, London, where Prince William himself had been delivered. Later that day, she gave birth to a son – Prince George.[112][113] On 8 September 2014, it was announced that the Duchess of Cambridge was pregnant with her second child.[114] She was admitted on 2 May 2015 to the same hospital where she had first given birth and gave birth to Princess Charlotte.[115] The Duchess's third pregnancy was announced on 4 September 2017.[116] The child is due in April 2018.[117]


Titles, styles, honours and arms[edit] Titles and styles[edit] 21 June 1982 – 29 April 2011: His Royal Highness Prince William of Wales 29 April 2011 – present: His Royal Highness The Duke of Cambridge in Scotland: 29 April 2011 – present: His Royal Highness The Earl of Strathearn[118][119][120] The hereditary titles of Duke of Cambridge, Earl of Strathearn and Baron Carrickfergus were announced on the morning of his wedding, and formally patented a month later.[107][fn 3] He is a Royal Knight Companion of the Most Noble Order of the Garter,[122] a Knight of the Most Ancient and Most Noble Order of the Thistle,[118] a member of the Privy Council of the United Kingdom, and a Personal Aide-de-Camp to the Queen.[123] As a British prince, William does not use a surname for everyday purposes. For formal and ceremonial purposes, the children of the Prince of Wales use the title of "prince" or "princess" before their Christian name and their father's territorial designation after it. Thus, Prince William was styled as "Prince William of Wales". Such territorial designations are discarded by women when they marry and by men if they are given a peerage of their own,[124] such as when Prince William was given his dukedom. For the male-line grandchildren of Elizabeth II, however, there is currently some uncertainty over the correct form of family surname to use, or even whether there is a surname. The Queen has stipulated that all her male-line descendants "who do not bear the titular dignity of prince" shall use Mountbatten-Windsor as their family surname (although Letters Patent exist stipulating the name Windsor, but with the same caveat). According to their flight suits as seen in television interviews, Princes William and Harry both used Wales as their surname for military purposes; this continues to be the case for William since his creation as Duke of Cambridge.[125] Military ranks[edit] January 2006: Officer cadet 16 December 2006: Cornet (Second lieutenant), The Blues and Royals (short service commission)[126] 16 December 2006: Lieutenant, The Blues and Royals[126] 1 January 2008: Sub-lieutenant, Royal Navy[127] 1 January 2008: Flying Officer, Royal Air Force[128] 1 January 2009: Lieutenant, Royal Navy[129] 1 January 2009: Captain, The Blues and Royals (and transferred to a full regular commission)[130] 1 January 2009: Flight Lieutenant, Royal Air Force[131] 1 January 2016: Lieutenant Commander, Royal Navy[132] 1 January 2016: Major, British Army[133] 1 January 2016: Squadron Leader, Royal Air Force[134][135] Honours[edit] See also: List of honours of the British Royal Family by country Accompanied by his father, Prince William proceeds to St George's Chapel to be installed as a Knight of the Garter. Orders 23 April 2008: Royal Knight Companion of the Most Noble Order of the Garter (KG)[136] 25 May 2012: Extra Knight of the Most Ancient and Most Noble Order of the Thistle (KT)[137][138][139] Prince William is the 1,000th member of the register of the Order of the Garter,[140] and was officially invested by the Queen on 16 June 2008 at a service at St George's Chapel, Windsor Castle.[141] The last time a monarch appointed a grandchild into the Order of the Garter was in 1894, when Queen Victoria invested Alfred, Hereditary Prince of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha. Medals 6 February 2002: Queen Elizabeth II Golden Jubilee Medal 6 February 2012: Queen Elizabeth II Diamond Jubilee Medal Commonwealth honours 1 October 2016: Tuvalu Order of Merit[142] Appointments[edit] Personal 17 March 2013 – present: Personal Aide-de-Camp to Her Majesty The Queen (AdC(P))[123] 9 June 2016 – present: Member of Her Majesty's Most Honourable Privy Council (PC)[143] Fellowships Since 6 July 2009: Bencher of the Honourable Society of the Middle Temple Since 23 June 2010: Royal Fellow of the Royal Society (FRS)[144] Since 1 March 2017: Royal Honorary Fellow of the Royal Society of Edinburgh (HonFRSE)[145] Honorary military appointments[edit] Canada 10 November 2009: Canadian Ranger[146] United Kingdom Since 8 August 2006: Commodore-in-Chief of the Royal Navy Submarine Service Since 8 August 2006: Commodore-in-Chief of Scotland[147] Since 3 October 2008: Honorary Air Commandant of RAF Coningsby[148] Since 10 February 2011: Colonel of the Irish Guards[149][150] Eponyms[edit] Awards Their Royal Highnesses The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge Award, University of Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario[151][152] Duke and Duchess of Cambridge's Parks Canada Youth Ambassadors Program[153] Schools Duke of Cambridge Public School, Bowmanville, Ontario[154] Arms[edit] Coat of arms of Prince William, Duke of Cambridge Notes Prince William was granted a personal coat of arms on his 18th birthday. It is based on the royal coat of arms of the United Kingdom, with a white (or silver) label with three points, the centre point bearing a red clam shell (an "escallop"), to distinguish it from the arms of other members of the Royal Family. The escallop is drawn from the Spencer coat of arms, a reference to his mother, who was the daughter of the Earl Spencer.[155] Adopted 21 June 2000 Helm Upon a coronet of the children of the Heir Apparent, the royal helm Or Escutcheon Quarterly: 1st and 4th, Gules, three lions passant guardant in pale Or (England); 2nd, Or, a lion rampant within a double tressure flory counterflory Gules (Scotland); 3rd, Azure, a harp Or stringed Argent (Ireland). Supporters Dexter a lion rampant guardant Or imperially crowned proper, sinister a unicorn Argent, armed, crined and unguled Or, gorged with a coronet Or composed of crosses patée and fleurs de lis a chain affixed thereto passing between the forelegs and reflexed over the back also Or. Orders The Order of the Garter ribbon. HONI SOIT QUI MAL Y PENSE (Shame be to him who thinks evil of it) Other elements The whole distinguished by a label of three points Argent, the central point charged with an escallop Gules. Banner The Duke of Cambridge's personal Royal Standard is that of the sovereign in right of the United Kingdom, labelled for difference as in his arms. The Earl of Strathearn's personal standard in Scotland follows the pattern of the Royal Standard used in Scotland, labelled for difference. Symbolism As the eldest son of the Prince of Wales, Prince William's coat of arms has a label of three points.[156] The escallop (seashell) alludes to his late mother Diana, Princess of Wales, whose Spencer coat of arms includes three escallops Argent. In September 2013, the Queen granted a conjugal coat of arms to the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge, consisting of their individual arms displayed side by side, beneath a helm and coronet denoting the Duke's status as grandson of the Sovereign.[157] Personal flag for Canada[edit] Main article: Royal standards of Canada Flag of the Duke of Cambridge for personal use in Canada In 2011, the Canadian Heraldic Authority introduced a personal heraldic flag for the Duke of Cambridge's use in Canada. It is the Royal Arms of Canada in banner form defaced with a blue roundel surrounded by a wreath of gold maple leaves and shells, within which is a depiction of a "W" surmounted by a coronet. Above the roundel is a white label of three points, charged with a red shell.[158][159][160]


Ancestry[edit] Prince William is a member of the House of Windsor. By direct paternal ancestry, via his grandfather the Duke of Edinburgh, he is a descendant of Elimar I, Count of Oldenburg, from the House of Oldenburg, one of Europe's oldest royal houses, and more specifically the cadet branch known as the House of Glücksburg, founded by William's paternal ancestor Friedrich Wilhelm, Duke of Schleswig-Holstein-Sonderburg-Glücksburg. William's ancestors on the male line include five kings: Christian I of Denmark, Frederick I of Denmark, Christian III of Denmark, Christian IX of Denmark and George I of Greece, and also eleven counts of Oldenburg, two dukes of Schleswig-Holstein-Sonderburg, five dukes of Schleswig-Holstein-Sonderburg-Beck, and one duke of Schleswig-Holstein-Sonderburg-Glücksburg.[161] Via his mother, William descends from: the Earls Spencer (a cadet branch of the Spencer family, descended from the Earls of Sunderland; the senior branch are now also Dukes of Marlborough); the Barons Fermoy; and more anciently from Henry FitzRoy, 1st Duke of Grafton, and Charles Lennox, 1st Duke of Richmond, two of the illegitimate sons of King Charles II. As king, William would be the first monarch since Anne to descend from Charles I, and the first to descend from Charles II.[162][163] William descends matrilineally from Eliza Kewark, a housekeeper for his great-great-great-great-great-grandfather Theodore Forbes, a Scottish merchant who worked for the East India Company in Surat. She is variously described in contemporary documents as "a dark-skinned native woman", "an Armenian woman from Bombay", and "Mrs. Forbesian".[163] Genealogist William Addams Reitwiesner assumed she was Armenian.[164] In June 2013, BritainsDNA announced that genealogical DNA tests on two of William's distant matrilineal cousins confirm that Eliza Kewark was matrilineally of Indian descent.[162][165][166][167] Ancestors of Prince William, Duke of Cambridge                                     16. George I of Greece               8. Prince Andrew of Greece and Denmark                       17. Grand Duchess Olga Constantinovna of Russia               4. Prince Philip of Greece and Denmark                             18. Prince Louis of Battenberg               9. Princess Alice of Battenberg                       19. Princess Victoria of Hesse and by Rhine               2. Charles, Prince of Wales                                   20. George V of the United Kingdom               10. George VI of the United Kingdom                       21. Princess Mary of Teck               5. Elizabeth II of the United Kingdom                             22. Claude Bowes-Lyon, 14th Earl of Strathmore and Kinghorne               11. Lady Elizabeth Bowes-Lyon                       23. Cecilia Cavendish-Bentinck               1. Prince William, Duke of Cambridge                                         24. Charles Spencer, 6th Earl Spencer               12. Albert Spencer, 7th Earl Spencer                       25. The Honourable Margaret Baring               6. John Spencer, 8th Earl Spencer                             26. James Hamilton, 3rd Duke of Abercorn               13. Lady Cynthia Hamilton                       27. Lady Rosalind Cecilia Bingham               3. Lady Diana Spencer                                   28. James Roche, 3rd Baron Fermoy               14. Maurice Roche, 4th Baron Fermoy                       29. Frances Ellen Work               7. The Honourable Frances Roche                             30. William Smith Gill               15. Ruth Gill                       31. Ruth Littlejohn            


See also[edit] Royalty portal Royal William, a German red rose named after Prince William shortly after his birth


Notes[edit] ^ a b As a member of the Royal Family entitled to be called His Royal Highness, William need not use a surname. He has used both Mountbatten-Windsor,[1] and – at university and in his military career – Wales.[2] According to letters patent of February 1960, his house and family name is Windsor. The middle name Louis is pronounced /ˈluːi/. ^ William had six godparents: former King Constantine II of Greece (his paternal second cousin once removed); Princess Alexandra, The Honourable Mrs Ogilvy (his paternal first cousin twice removed); the Duchess of Westminster; Lady Susan Hussey; Lord Romsey (his paternal second cousin once removed); and Sir Laurens van der Post.[5][9] ^ The Letters Patent formalising these titles were signed and passed under the Great Seal on 26 May 2011.[121]


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Government of Canada. Retrieved 4 January 2016.  ^ "Prince William, Duke of Cambridge". Public Register of Arms, Flags and Badges. Office of the Governor General of Canada: Canadian Heraldic Authority. Retrieved 4 January 2016.  ^ Huberty, Michel (1994). L'Allemagne dynastique. Volume 7 ("Oldenbourg"). Le Perreux-sur-Marne: Giraud. ISBN 2-901138-07-1, ISBN 978-2-901138-07-5. ^ a b Sinha, Kounteya (16 June 2013). "Hunt on for Prince William's distant cousins in Surat". The Times of India. Retrieved 11 August 2013.  ^ a b Williamson, D (1981) "The Ancestry of Lady Diana Spencer". Genealogist's Magazine 20(6): 192–199; 20(8): 281–282 ^ Reitwiesner, William Addams (2006). "The Ethnic ancestry of Prince William". wargs.com. Retrieved 24 December 2012.  ^ "A Royal Revelation". BritainsDNA. Archived from the original on 17 July 2013. Retrieved 11 August 2013.  ^ Brown, David (14 June 2013). "Revealed: the Indian ancestry of William". The Times. p. 1. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ Hern, Alex (14 June 2013). "Are there ethical lapses in the Times' story on William's 'Indian ancestry'?". New Statesman. Retrieved 11 August 2013. Although Eliza Kewark was indeed thought of as Armenian, it's not particularly surprising that she would have had Indian ancestors; the Armenian diaspora had been in India for centuries at the time of her birth, and even the most insular communities tend to experience genetic mixing over that timescale. 


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The Accident Man Untold Story The Murder of Princess Diana Diana: Closely Guarded Secret Films Diana: Her True Story Diana: A Tribute to the People's Princess Diana: The Rose Conspiracy The Queen Diana: Last Days of a Princess The Murder of Princess Diana Unlawful Killing Diana Diana, Our Mother: Her Life and Legacy Diana: In Her Own Words Diana, 7 Days Other Diana: Warrior Princess Her Royal Highness..? Diana – The People's Princess Henrietta Hunter Lady Di (EastEnders) Travolta dress v t e Order of Precedence in the United Kingdom (Gentlemen) Shared (royal family) Elizabeth II Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh Charles, Prince of Wales (in Scotland: the Duke of Rothesay) Prince Andrew, Duke of York Prince Edward, Earl of Wessex Prince William, Duke of Cambridge (in Scotland: the Earl of Strathearn) Prince Henry of Wales James, Viscount Severn Peter Phillips David Armstrong-Jones, 2nd Earl of Snowdon Prince Richard, Duke of Gloucester Prince Edward, Duke of Kent Prince Michael of Kent then... England and Wales Justin Welby, Archbishop of Canterbury David Lidington, Lord Chancellor John Sentamu, Archbishop of York John Bercow, Commons Speaker Norman Fowler, Baron Fowler, Lord Speaker Ian Burnett, Baron Burnett of Maldon, Lord Chief Justice of England and Wales Ambassadors and High Commissioners David Cholmondeley, 7th Marquess of Cholmondeley, Lord Great Chamberlain Edward Fitzalan-Howard, 18th Duke of Norfolk, Earl Marshal James Ramsay, 17th Earl of Dalhousie, Lord Steward William Peel, 3rd Earl Peel, Lord Chamberlain Samuel Vestey, 3rd Baron Vestey, Master of the Horse Scotland Lord Lieutenants Sheriffs Principal David Lidington, Lord High Chancellor Russell Barr, Moderator of the General Assembly John Bercow, Commons Speaker David Neuberger, President of the UK Supreme Court David Mundell, Scottish Secretary Merlin Hay, 24th Earl of Erroll, Lord High Constable of Scotland Torquhil Campbell, 13th Duke of Argyll, Master of the Household of Scotland Northern Ireland Richard Clarke, Archbishop of Armagh (Church of Ireland) Eamon Martin, Archbishop of Armagh (Roman Catholic) Diarmuid Martin, Archbishop of Dublin (Roman Catholic) Michael Jackson, Archbishop of Dublin (Church of Ireland) Ian McNie, Moderator of the Presbyterian Church Chris Grayling, Lord President of the Council (Commons Leader) John Bercow, Commons Speaker David Neuberger, President of the UK Supreme Court Edward Fitzalan-Howard, 18th Duke of Norfolk, Earl Marshal James Ramsay, 17th Earl of Dalhousie, Lord Steward David Cholmondeley, 7th Marquess of Cholmondeley, Lord Great Chamberlain not including short-term appointments, visiting dignitaries and most peers v t e British princes The generations indicate descent from George I, who formalised the use of the titles prince and princess for members of the British royal family. 1st generation King George II 2nd generation Frederick, Prince of Wales Prince George William Prince William, Duke of Cumberland 3rd generation King George III Prince Edward, Duke of York and Albany Prince William Henry, Duke of Gloucester and Edinburgh Prince Henry, Duke of Cumberland and Strathearn Prince Frederick 4th generation King George IV Prince Frederick, Duke of York and Albany King William IV Prince Edward, Duke of Kent and Strathearn King Ernest Augustus of Hanover Prince Augustus Frederick, Duke of Sussex Prince Adolphus, Duke of Cambridge Prince Octavius Prince Alfred Prince William Frederick, Duke of Gloucester and Edinburgh 5th generation Albert, Prince Consort1 King George V of Hanover Prince George, Duke of Cambridge 6th generation King Edward VII Prince Alfred, Duke of Edinburgh and Saxe-Coburg and Gotha Prince Arthur, Duke of Connaught and Strathearn Prince Leopold, Duke of Albany Ernest Augustus, Crown Prince of Hanover 7th generation Prince Albert Victor, Duke of Clarence and Avondale King George V Prince Alexander John of Wales Alfred, Hereditary Prince of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha Prince Arthur of Connaught Prince Charles Edward, Duke of Albany and of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha Prince George William of Hanover Prince Christian of Hanover Prince Ernest Augustus, Duke of Brunswick 8th generation King Edward VIII King George VI Prince Henry, Duke of Gloucester Prince George, Duke of Kent Prince John Alastair, 2nd Duke of Connaught and Strathearn Johann Leopold, Hereditary Prince of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha Prince Hubertus of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha Prince Ernest Augustus of Hanover Prince George William of Hanover 9th generation Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh2 Prince William of Gloucester Prince Richard, Duke of Gloucester Prince Edward, Duke of Kent Prince Michael of Kent 10th generation Charles, Prince of Wales Prince Andrew, Duke of York Prince Edward, Earl of Wessex 11th generation Prince William, Duke of Cambridge Prince Henry of Wales James, Viscount Severn3 12th generation Prince George of Cambridge 1 Not a British prince by birth, but created Prince Consort. 2 Not a British prince by birth, but created a Prince of the United Kingdom. 3 Status debatable; see his article. v t e Dukes in the peerages of Britain and Ireland* Royal dukes Cornwall & Rothesay Gloucester Kent Edinburgh York Cambridge Others Norfolk Somerset Hamilton & Brandon Buccleuch & Queensberry Richmond, Lennox & Gordon Grafton Beaufort St Albans Bedford Devonshire Argyll Marlborough Rutland Atholl Montrose Roxburghe Manchester Northumberland Leinster Wellington Sutherland Abercorn Westminster Fife * Current title holders, listed by date of creation, from earliest to most recent v t e Dukes of Cambridge Charles (1660–1661; only styled) James (1664–1667) Edgar (1667–1671) Charles (1677–1677; only styled) George (1706–1727) Adolphus (1801–1850) George (1850–1904) William (2011–present) v t e Earls or Mormaers of Strathearn [Known] earls from Strathearn line Malise I Ferteth Gille-Brigte Robert Malise II Malise III Malise IV Malise V Earls from Moray line Maurice de Moravia Earls from the Stewart and Graham line Robert Stewart David Stewart Euphemia Stewart Malise Graham Walter Stewart Earls from Windsor line Prince William v t e Current members of the Order of the Garter Ex officio The Queen The Prince of Wales Knights and Ladies Companion The Lord Carrington The Lord Bramall The Lord Sainsbury of Preston Candover The Lord Ashburton Sir Timothy Colman The Duke of Abercorn Sir Erskine Gladstone of Fasque and Balfour, Bt The Lord Inge Sir Antony Acland The Lord Butler of Brockwell The Lord Morris of Aberavon Sir John Major The Lord Luce Sir Thomas Dunne The Lord Phillips of Worth Matravers The Lord Boyce The Lord Stirrup The Baroness Manningham-Buller The Lord King of Lothbury The Lord Shuttleworth Sir David Brewer 3 vacancies Royal Knights and Ladies The Duke of Edinburgh The Duke of Kent The Princess Royal The Duke of Gloucester Princess Alexandra, The Honourable Lady Ogilvy The Duke of York The Earl of Wessex The Duke of Cambridge Stranger Knights and Ladies Grand Duke Jean of Luxembourg The Queen of Denmark The King of Sweden King Juan Carlos I of Spain Princess Beatrix of the Netherlands The Emperor of Japan The King of Norway The King of Spain Officers The Bishop of Winchester (Prelate) The Duke of Abercorn (Chancellor) The Dean of Windsor (Registrar) Thomas Woodcock (Garter Principal King of Arms) The Clarenceux King of Arms (Secretary) Sarah Clarke (Black Rod) v t e The Football Association Founder members Barnes Blackheath Blackheath Proprietary School HM Civil Service Crusaders Crystal Palace Kensington School Leytonstone Forest No Names Club Perceval House Surbiton Presidents Arthur Pember E. C. Morley Francis Marindin Arthur Kinnaird Charles Clegg William Pickford The Earl of Athlone HRH The Duke of Edinburgh HRH The Duke of Gloucester The Earl of Harewood HRH The Duke of Kent HRH The Duke of York HRH The Duke of Cambridge Chairmen Charles Clegg A. G. Hines M. Frowde Amos Brook Hirst Arthur Drewry Graham Doggart Joe Mears Andrew Stephen Harold Warris Thompson Bert Millichip Keith Wiseman Geoff Thompson Lord Triesman David Bernstein Greg Dyke Greg Clarke Secretaries E. C. Morley R. W. Willis R. G. Graham Charles W. Alcock Frederick Wall Stanley Rous Denis Follows Ted Croker Chief Executives Graham Kelly David Davies Adam Crozier David Davies Mark Palios David Davies Brian Barwick Ian Watmore Martin Glenn General Secretary Alex Horne v t e Fellows of the Royal Society elected in 2009 Fellows Robert Ainsworth Ross J. Anderson Michael Ashfold Michael Batty Martin Buck Peter Buneman Michel Chrétien Jenny Clack Michael Duff Richard Ellis Jeff Ellis James Gimzewski David Glover Chris Goodnow Wendy Hall Nicholas Harberd John Hardy Brian Hemmings Christine Holt Christopher Hunter Graham Hutchings Peter Isaacson Jonathan Keating Dimitris Kioussis Stephen Larter David Leigh David MacKay Arthur B. McDonald Angela McLean David Owen Richard Passingham Guy Richardson Wolfram Schultz Keith Shine Henning Sirringhaus Maurice Skolnick Karen Steel Malcolm Stevens Jesper Svejstrup Jonathan Tennyson John Todd Burt Totaro John Vederas John Wood Foreign John Holdren H. Robert Horvitz Thomas Kailath Roger D. Kornberg Yakov Sinai Joseph Stiglitz Rashid Sunyaev Steven D. Tanksley Royal Prince William, Duke of Cambridge Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 232263808 LCCN: n83035580 ISNI: 0000 0003 6764 8998 GND: 120920883 SUDOC: 050444875 BNF: cb13513638q (data) NLA: 49861308 Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Prince_William,_Duke_of_Cambridge&oldid=826404046" Categories: Prince William, Duke of Cambridge1982 births21st-century British military personnelAlumni of the University of St AndrewsBlues and Royals officersBritish AnglicansBritish environmentalistsBritish humanitariansBritish huntersBritish male water polo playersBritish people of Indian descentBritish polo playersCatherine, Duchess of CambridgeDukes of CambridgeEarls or mormaers of StrathearnGraduates of the Royal Military Academy SandhurstHelicopter pilotsHouse of WindsorKnights of the GarterKnights of the ThistleLiving peopleLGBT rights activists from the United KingdomMountbatten-Windsor familyPeople educated at Eton CollegePeople educated at Ludgrove SchoolPeople educated at Wetherby SchoolPeople from KensingtonPeople from WestminsterPresidents of the Football AssociationPrinces of the United KingdomRoyal Air Force officersRoyal Navy officers21st-century Royal Air Force personnel21st-century Royal Navy personnel21st-century British Army personnelMembers of the Privy Council of the United KingdomHidden categories: All articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from July 2013Webarchive template wayback linksPages containing London Gazette template with parameter supp set to yPages containing links to subscription-only contentWikipedia pending changes protected pagesWikipedia indefinitely move-protected pagesArticles with Encyclopædia Britannica linksUse British English from August 2010Use dmy dates from October 2012Wikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with ISNI identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiersWikipedia articles with BNF identifiersWikipedia articles with NLA identifiers


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