A video clip spread on social media, which attracted millions of likes, that a small family of ducks was found in a garden behind the palace of Queen Margrethe II of Denmark.
And it appeared in the video that the ducks are being escorted by the Royal Guard in Denmark.
You do not see it everyday: a royal accompaniment took place for a family of ducks. pic.twitter.com/VNSXyEgLW9
– USA TODAY (@USATODAY) 21 May 2022
It is noteworthy that Queen Margaret II, or Aunt Daisy as she is known to her family, despite her royal education, and her studies of law, economics, politics and archeology, but the best thing she does is to dress herself to sew, to make her clothes hung between imagination and history, and loves drawing and decoration, in addition to her insistence on following performances Constant costumes, attending theater and ballet performances.
Born Margaret Alexandrine Ingrid on April 16, 1940, just a week after the Nazi invasion of Denmark in 1940, she was the first child of Crown Prince Frederick and Crown Princess Ingrid, followed by two sisters Princess Benedict, Princess Anne Marie, and later Queen Anne Marie of Greece.
At the time of her birth, a woman was prevented from succeeding on the throne, and her uncle, Prince Knud, was expected to succeed her father. With his accession in 1947, however, King Frederick IX advocated the amendment of the succession laws, and it took two parliaments to pass the law and referendum, but the king’s popularity His family accepted the proposal, and in 1953 Princess Margaret became her father’s default heir.
On her 18th birthday in 1958, Princess Margerie was given a seat on the Council of State, trained at a school in Copenhagen, and graduated in 1959 and studied at several universities in the 1960s, including Greyton College, Cambridge, where she studied prehistoric archeology. . Aarhus University, where I studied political science; The Sorbonne and the London School of Economics.
As a young princess she traveled the world to expand her knowledge of archeology, and she was inspired by her maternal grandfather, King Gustav VI Adolf of Sweden, with whom she traveled to Egypt and visited the temple of Abu Simbel where her grandfather was a joint patron of the Scandinavian mission to preserve the temples.
As her age tours grew and became more social, she visited the United States with the princesses of Sweden and Norway, and while studying at the London School of Economics, she met her future husband during a party during the spring of 1965, where Princess Margaret met a young French diplomat who worked as a secretary at the French embassy, Henri de Monpezat.
She later spoke of this encounter: “Apart from the fact that I found him very attractive, I did not really notice Henri de Monpezat. He was just a guy I met occasionally, and actually I think he was the one who noticed. I, not the other way around. “
The couple met again a year later at a wedding in Scotland, and it was this second meeting that made a lasting impression, they met again on the way back to London and had dinner at the Four Hundred Club, where Margaret herself confessed that she was in love with him.
They dated during the fall, and were married on 10 June 1967 in Denmark at a reception at Fredensburg Palace. With the marriage, Henry became Prince Henrik of Denmark, and the couple were married despite the rocky nature of their relationship until his death on February 13, 2018.
Princess Margrethe gave birth to her first child, son Frederic Andre Henrik Christian, on May 26, 1968. She had a second son Joachim Holger and Demar Christian on June 7, 1969, her two sons are now married, Crown Prince Frederick to Crown Princess Mary , with four children and Prince Joachim First to Alexandra Manley, with whom he shares two sons, and currently with Princess Mary, with whom he shares a son and daughter.
In her first speech to the Danish audience, she said: “My beloved father, our King, is dead. The task my father did for almost 25 years now rests on my shoulders. I pray to God for my help and strength. to give to bear the heavy legacy. May he give me the confidence my father has given me. ” Queen Margrethe’s motto is “God’s help, love for the people, strength of Denmark”.
Although the Queen’s role is largely ceremonial, she represents Denmark abroad admirably by receiving ambassadors, presenting awards and attending functions across Denmark and the world. In addition to her royal duties, Queen Margrethe is highly creative and regularly contributes to the arts of Denmark, designing her clothing specials and costumes for theater and ballet performances.
She even once showed an old picture of the Queen of Denmark in a crazy flower coat, noting that she had transformed it from one of the outdoor washcloths her grandmother had in her gardens.
In the documentary marathon that dominated Danish television in the days before her 80th birthday, the Queen gave lectures on Danish royal history, toured her palace gardens and allowed cameras to follow her work in the arts. Beauvoir, illustrates Tolkien, embroidered bows for the clergy, and created scenography and costumes for ballet.
She also smokes so much that rumors have it that the Royal Opera House has turned off all its smoking alarms while she was on one of these stages in London.
Her Majesty the Danish Queen has been actively involved in a number of artistic styles of expression since 1970: painting, church tapestries, watercolors, prints, book illustrations, decorative work, photography and embroidery. Many of these works of art have been displayed in connection with exhibitions in Denmark and abroad.
The Queen’s artworks are represented in the following art museums, the Statens Museum for Kunst (Denmark’s National Gallery), the Aarhus Art Museum and the Kog Art Gallery Sketch (sketches of church textiles).
In 1989, Her Majesty the Queen received the Mother Tongue Society Award, and Her Majesty the Queen received the Noble Medal in 1990.
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