Brotherly bonding! King Charles is all smiles as he joins Prince Edward and Prince Andrew for Armistice Day shoot in Windsor
- The monarch, 74, was spotted smiling as he drove around the Windsor Estate
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King Charles appeared in high spirits yesterday afternoon as he joined his brothers Prince Edward and Prince Andrew for a pheasant shoot.
The monarch, 74, was spotted driving around the grounds of Windsor – just hours before he unveiled new statues of his late parents at the Royal British Legion Festival of Remembrance in London.
Charles was dressed casually in a shirt and a green jacket with a cord collar for the shoot on Armistice Day.
The King was seen sharing a laugh with the passenger in the car, who was presumably a member of his security team.
Although Andrew and Edward were not pictured with Charles, the monarch is believed to have enjoyed an afternoon in his brothers’ company before heading to London.
Pictured: King Charles seen driving around the Windsor estate – where he joined his brothers for a pheasant shoot – yesterday afternoon
The King appeared in high spirits yesterday afternoon – hours before he emotionally unveiled new statues of his late parents
At the Royal Albert Hall, King Charles reunited with Prince Edward for the second time that day as they attended the annual festival of remembrance at the Royal Albert Hall.
The brothers were joined by high-profile royals – including the Prince and Princess of Wales – at the event, which saw the King unveiling new statues of the late Queen and Prince Philip.
The life-sized bronze artworks, commemorating the Queen and the Duke of Edinburgh’s dedication to the Royal Albert Hall, were erected as part of the building’s 150th anniversary.
Prime Minister Rishi Sunak observed the event from a box to the left of the royals alongside his wife Akshata Murty while Labour leader Sir Keir Starmer sat in a separate box to the right with his wife Lady Victoria.
The event saw the King unveil the statue of his late mother, while Camilla pulled back the curtain on the bust of Prince Philip.
The Princess Royal led a tribute to those who lost their lives in the Battle of the Atlantic, the longest military campaign of the Second World War.
This year’s Festival of Remembrance marked 80 years since the battle, which saw around 65,000 seaman lose their lives.
Today, King Charles will lead the Remembrance Sunday ceremony at the Cenotaph to mark the end of World War One.
The King was seen sharing a laugh with the passenger in the car, who was presumably a member of his security team
King Charles was pictured unveiling statues of his mother, the late Queen and Prince Philip
The Royal Family were pictured at The Royal British Legion Festival of Remembrance at Royal Albert Hall, London today. Pictured: From left, Birgitte, Duchess of Gloucester, Kate, Princess of Wales, Prince William, King Charles III, Princess Anne, Queen Camilla and Vice Admiral Timothy Laurence
A statue of Queen Elizabeth II (L) unveiled by King Charles and a statue of Prince Philip unveiled by Queen Camilla (R)
King Charles reunited with Prince Edward for the second time that day as they attended the annual festival of remembrance at the Royal Albert Hall
The King will lead today’s events to mark the end of the First Word War, which will also members of the Royal Family and senior politicians lay weaths at the base of the war memorial (pictured)
King Charles pictured with his siblings Princess Anne, Prince Edward and Prince Andrew during the Queen’s funeral last September
During the proceedings, other members of the Royal Family and senior politicians will also lay wreaths at the base of the war memorial.
Around 10,000 veterans and 800 armed forces personnel from will take part in a march past the Cenotaph, while a two minute silence will take place at 11am.
It comes after the Metropolitan Police said it made 126 arrests after far-right groups gathered to ‘protect the Cenotaph’ from a major pro-Palestine march during Armistice day on Saturday.
Nine officers were injured after they were pelted with bottles, cans and metal fences while preventing a crowd of mainly far-right football hooligans from reaching the Cenotaph.
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