In 2018, the Duke and Duchess of Castro gave an extensive interview in English to Dutch royal reporter Rick Evers.

The couple spoke about their relationships with various reigning royal houses in Europe, especially the Belgian, Danish, and Dutch royal families. The Duke and Duchess of Castro along with their daughters reside between residences in France, Italy, and Monaco. Prince Carlo (b.1963) and Princess Camilla (b.1971; née Crociani) married at Monaco in 1998; Prince Albert II of Monaco was the witness for the bride at the wedding. Albert had originally introduced the couple in 1996.

The Duchess of Castro emphasised the historic importance of the Bourbons of the Two Sicilies, as well as the duty that she believes her husband and daughters are called to fulfil by virtue of their birth. Princess Camilla explained that her late father-in-law, Prince Ferdinando, was greatly helpful in aiding her when she joined his family by explaining to her the intricate genealogical connections that the Bourbons of Two Sicilies share with the other European dynasties. The Duke of Castro noted how his family have close ties with the other royal families of Europe who descend from the Bourbons: the Royal Family of France, the Grand Ducal Family of Luxembourg, the Ducal Family of Parma, and the Royal Family of Spain.

The couple spoke about their relationships with various reigning royal houses in Europe, especially the Belgian, Danish, and Dutch royal families. The Duke and Duchess of Castro along with their daughters reside between residences in France, Italy, and Monaco. Prince Carlo (b.1963) and Princess Camilla (b.1971; née Crociani) married at Monaco in 1998; Prince Albert II of Monaco was the witness for the bride at the wedding. Albert had originally introduced the couple in 1996.

The couple spoke about their relationships with various reigning royal houses in Europe, especially the Belgian, Danish, and Dutch royal families. The Duke and Duchess of Castro along with their daughters reside between residences in France, Italy, and Monaco. Prince Carlo (b.1963) and Princess Camilla (b.1971; née Crociani) married at Monaco in 1998; Prince Albert II of Monaco was the witness for the bride at the wedding. Albert had originally introduced the couple in 1996.

The couple spoke about their relationships with various reigning royal houses in Europe, especially the Belgian, Danish, and Dutch royal families. The Duke and Duchess of Castro along with their daughters reside between residences in France, Italy, and Monaco. Prince Carlo (b.1963) and Princess Camilla (b.1971; née Crociani) married at Monaco in 1998; Prince Albert II of Monaco was the witness for the bride at the wedding. Albert had originally introduced the couple in 1996.

The couple spoke about their relationships with various reigning royal houses in Europe, especially the Belgian, Danish, and Dutch royal families. The Duke and Duchess of Castro along with their daughters reside between residences in France, Italy, and Monaco. Prince Carlo (b.1963) and Princess Camilla (b.1971; née Crociani) married at Monaco in 1998; Prince Albert II of Monaco was the witness for the bride at the wedding. Albert had originally introduced the couple in 1996.

The couple spoke about their relationships with various reigning royal houses in Europe, especially the Belgian, Danish, and Dutch royal families. The Duke and Duchess of Castro along with their daughters reside between residences in France, Italy, and Monaco. Prince Carlo (b.1963) and Princess Camilla (b.1971; née Crociani) married at Monaco in 1998; Prince Albert II of Monaco was the witness for the bride at the wedding. Albert had originally introduced the couple in 1996.

The duchess talked about the upbringing of her daughters Princess Maria Carolina and Princess Maria Chiara. The two princesses are educated by private tutors; this was an inevitability due to the fact that the family often travels abroad for extended periods, and the tutors are able to accommodate this lifestyle. The Duke and Duchess of Castro expressed a keen desire for both their daughters, and especially the eldest Maria Carolina, to eventually represent the dynasty in its charitable and philanthropic endeavours.

For more on the Royal and Noble Families of Europe, subscribe to ERHJ by clicking on the link:

By admin

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *