Monday, December 26, 2022

King Charles adopts a multi-faith theme for his first traditional Christmas as the UK monarch

King Charles hosts first traditional Christmas as UK Monarch, chooses multi-faith theme

 LONDON: In a Sunday broadcast, British Monarch King Charles described the first traditional Christmas after the coronation as a difficult time for those who have lost loved ones.

"For all of us who have lost loved ones, Christmas is especially difficult. In his Christmas broadcast, the British Monarch stated, "We feel their absence at every familiar turn of the season and remember them in each cherished tradition."

King Charles also talked about Queen Elizabeth II's faith in people and thanked those who have helped others with their time. Besides, he hailed the "genuine fortitude" of individuals across the downturn hit UK battling with a deteriorating cost for many everyday items emergency.

"My mom's confidence in the force of that light was a fundamental piece of her confidence in God yet in addition her confidence in individuals. Additionally, I wholeheartedly endorse it. The King stated, "It is a belief in the extraordinary ability of each person to touch the lives of others with goodness and compassion and to shine a light in the world around them."

The 74-year-old Monarch chose a multifaith theme based on the all-encompassing idea that light triumphs over darkness.

When his mother, Queen Elizabeth, passed away in September, King Charles was made king by default. Charles will become the longest-serving monarch in British history.

Camilla Parker-Bowles was crowned Queen Consort with him, and his reign as king will begin in May.

After his mother, Queen Elizabeth II, passed away on September 8, Charles was proclaimed monarch of the United Kingdom and the Commonwealth.

The 96-year-old monarch's reign, which spanned seven generations and established her as a beacon of stability in a turbulent world, came to an end with her death.

Other world leaders, including Pope Francis, Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau, Australian Prime Minister Anthony Albanese, and US President Joe Biden, wished people everywhere "Merry Christmas."

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