Network News

X My Profile
View More Activity
Posted at 9:44 AM ET, 12/30/2010

Royal wedding rumor patrol

By Autumn Brewington

Britain's Prince William and his fiancee, Kate Middleton, pose for photos after announcing their engagement. (Reuters)

Apparently, we're not the only ones in the mood to debunk things. People magazine posted a fact-vs.-fiction piece on which wedding stories are true, taking on the questions of whether Prince William and Kate Middleton will ride in a horse-drawn carriage (the bride-to-be is reportedly allergic to horses), whether Kate is getting advice from William's stepmother and whether the couple are receiving marital counseling. A Church of England spokesman told the magazine, "Anyone who gets married in the Church of England will get marriage preparation from whoever is conducting the service." For William and Kate that means the church's senior bishop, the archbishop of Canterbury, though the bishop of London -- who is reported to be close to William's father, Prince Charles -- is said to have a role as well.

By Autumn Brewington  | December 30, 2010; 9:44 AM ET
Categories:  Ceremony, Kate Middleton, Media coverage, Prince William  | Tags:  Autumn Brewington  
Save & Share:  Send E-mail   Facebook   Twitter   Digg   Yahoo Buzz   StumbleUpon   Technorati   Google Buzz   Previous: Another Daily Mail fairy tale?
Next: We interrupt this wedding blog...

No comments have been posted to this entry.

Post a Comment

We encourage users to analyze, comment on and even challenge's articles, blogs, reviews and multimedia features.

User reviews and comments that include profanity or personal attacks or other inappropriate comments or material will be removed from the site. Additionally, entries that are unsigned or contain "signatures" by someone other than the actual author will be removed. Finally, we will take steps to block users who violate any of our posting standards, terms of use or privacy policies or any other policies governing this site. Please review the full rules governing commentaries and discussions.

characters remaining

RSS Feed
Subscribe to The Post

© 2011 The Washington Post Company