The Royals Use These Nicknames For Each Other
The members of the British Royal Family have prestigious titles. Still, the Royals have secret nicknames how they call each other behind closed doors.
Apparently, Queen Elizabeth II has been given many nicknames.
As a little girl, the Queen referred to herself as “Tillet”.
Elizabeth’s husband, Philip usually calls her “Lilibet”, a twist on Elizabeth. And sometimes he refers to her as “Sausage.”
According to reports, Princes Charles, Prince Harry and Prince William, call her “Mama.”
When Prince William was a child, he used to call her “Gary.” Little William couldn’t pronounce Granny correctly.
Now William’s kids, refer to the Queen as “Gan-Gan”.
Princess Diana used to call her first son “Wombat”. In an interview with NBC‘s Matt Lauer, in 2007, William revealed: “It began when I was two. I’ve been rightfully told because I can’t remember back that far.
“But when we went to Australia with our parents, and the wombat, you know, that’s the local animal.
“So I just basically got called that. Not because I look like a wombat, or maybe I do.”
During his university years at St Andrew’s, the prince used the name “Steve” in order to keep a low profile.
Harry is named “Spike” by his friends. The prince had a Facebook account that used the pseudonym “Spike Wells.” Harry had the account for four years until it was shut down because it posed a “security risk”.
Hartry had previously revealed that his friend calls him “Potter” too. He explained it to as Canadian journalist Lisa LaFlamme when she met with him at Kensington Palace.
When William and Kate introduced their first child, George, to the public, William was reportedly overheard calling his wife “poppet.” The Duke has been said to call Kate Middleton “darling” and “babe” too.
According to Hello!, at the Invictus Games last year, Harry was heard calling for his then-girlfriend “Meg.”
And Meghan’s former agent Gina Nelthorpe-Cownerdiclosed that the actress likes to call Harry “Haz.”
It has been reported that Charles calls the Duchess “Tungsten”, being “tough and unbending” like the strong metal.