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Lesser-known cousin who attended school with Prince George and Princess Charlotte

Prince George, Princess Charlotte and Prince Louis, but there are many other royal children who fly relatively under the radar.Despite her connections to such a prestigious family, one such is Maud Elizabeth Daphne Marina Windsor, the daughter of Lord Frederick Windsor and British actress, Sophie Winkleman. The young royal was born on August 15, 2013, in Los Angeles, California – a few weeks after her distant cousin George and even used to attend the same school, Thomas’s London Day School in Battersea, as George and Charlotte, reports Daily Mirror.READ NEXT: What royal titles does Meghan Markle hold and will she give them up?Maud is the granddaughter of the Queen’s cousin, Prince Michael of Kent, which makes her the great-granddaughter of Prince George, Duke of Kent and the great-great-granddaughter of King George V.Maud is named after several of her royal ancestors and is currently 54th in line for the throne.
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Prince Charles considering name he'll take as King as he could plan family tribute
Prince Charles who was born with the name, Charles Philip Arthur George has the authority to use any of those four names as his first, according to expert Christine Liwag DiwonThe writer and editor of the List said: “While the expectation would be that Charles would become King Charles III, according to tradition, he can actually change his first name once he becomes King.“There's a precedent in history that some Monarchs have chosen a different name once they became King or Queen, such as King Edward VII, whose birth name was Albert."It's vital to remember there's only room for one sovereign at a time, not two. Charles was born as Charles Philip Arthur George, and he can use any of those names when he takes the throne."However, she added that it is likely that Prince Charles will refrain from following this tradition as different names have earlier caused problems in the Royal Family.She said: "While it seems unlikely that Charles would decide to choose a different name, stranger things have happened in the royal world.”For the latest breaking news and stories from across the globe from the Daily Star, sign up for our newsletter by clicking here.The Constitution Unit at University College London's School of Public Policy claimed that Prince Charles will not the first one to use a different name if he choose to do so.They said: "He is free to choose his own regnal title.
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