Statement from Kate and William after Louis’ Jubilee’s brutal behavior

The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge have released a statement after their son Louis’s brash antics during the Queen’s Platinum Jubilee celebrations captured people’s hearts. William and Kate expressed their thanks to everyone who showed their support for the four-day event to mark the monarch’s 70th anniversary.

The statement also acknowledges the sympathetic behavior of one of their children in particular while the cameras were rolling. According to BristolLive, Cheeky Louis was depicted sticking his tongue out at his mother, putting his fingers in his ears and doing all sorts of loving activities.

And in a post after the event, the royal couple thanked the public for their amazing response – adding: “We all had an incredible time, especially Louis…”

In a personal message, alongside images of the weekend’s events, they tweeted: “What a fantastic weekend of celebrations.” It was extremely special to see people all over the country come together with family, friends and loved ones.

“Thank you to everyone who showed their gratitude to the Queen and her inspiring 70 years of leadership. From the crowds on the Mall to communities hosting street parties across the country, we hope you had a weekend to remember. all a great time, especially Louis…”



Louis’s antics entertained royal fans over the long weekend

On the balcony of Buckingham Palace on Thursday during the RAF’s air passage, Louis was seen howling and clapping his hands over his ears as his “Gan Gan” the Queen kindly told him what was going on. Louis was also spotted bouncing on the knee of his grandfather, the Prince of Wales, during Sunday’s parade and giving his mother Kate a kiss on the cheek and a hug.

The Queen has said she “remains committed” to serving the nation “to the best of my ability” after she appeared on the balcony of Buckingham Palace on Sunday at the end of her platinum anniversary celebrations. The 96-year-old monarch was absent from much of the extended Bank Holiday weekend events, having found the first day fun but exhausting, and acknowledged this in an acknowledgment but said her “heart” had been with benefactors.

The Duchess of Cornwall, patroness of the Big Lunch, estimated that up to 18 million people could have taken part in Jubilee street parties, and the Queen expressed her hope that this “renewed sense of togetherness” would be felt for years to come. After the outpouring of public affection during her balcony performance, the Queen said she was “humiliated and deeply moved” that so many people had attended the celebration.

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