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Author Topic: Godparents to Baby Sussex  (Read 63966 times)
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The Grifter

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« on: May 06, 2019, 09:40:24 PM »

Who do we think will be called on by the Duke and Duchess to be a Godparent to Baby Sussex?
« Last Edit: May 06, 2019, 09:48:33 PM by The Grifter » Logged
lizzie78

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« Reply #1 on: May 06, 2019, 10:09:11 PM »

I'm almost certain that George Clooney will be one.
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Duchess of Suffolk

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« Reply #2 on: May 06, 2019, 10:33:15 PM »

William if they would choose an aunt/uncle, and Zara, Eugenie, or Autumn. Kitty or Louis to include the Spencers.
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anneboleyn

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« Reply #3 on: May 06, 2019, 10:35:58 PM »

I didn't think they chose immediately family members. Harry isn't a godfather for George, Charlotte or Louis, is he?
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lisadug

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« Reply #4 on: May 06, 2019, 10:39:16 PM »

Prince Seeiso maybe?
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kpzra

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« Reply #5 on: May 06, 2019, 10:40:19 PM »

I didn't think they chose immediately family members. Harry isn't a godfather for George, Charlotte or Louis, is he?
Nope. I think the closest relations are cousins like Zara.
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Millefleurs

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« Reply #6 on: May 06, 2019, 10:56:44 PM »

Lisadug, brilliant suggestion.
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Booklover

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« Reply #7 on: May 06, 2019, 11:01:18 PM »

Maybe they will choose a foreign royal  like Felipe, Wilhelm Alexander, or Prince Guillaume of Luxemburg.  Are they allowed?
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Principessa

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« Reply #8 on: May 07, 2019, 01:42:09 AM »

I'm almost certain that George Clooney will be one.

Especially as they share the birthday  Laughing Wink
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CyrilSebastian

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« Reply #9 on: May 07, 2019, 03:04:57 AM »

Maybe they will choose a foreign royal  like Felipe, Wilhelm Alexander, or Prince Guillaume of Luxemburg.  Are they allowed?
     
 
British Royals in the past have had foreign royals as godparents.
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lilyrose

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« Reply #10 on: May 07, 2019, 03:59:11 AM »

Prince Seeiso maybe?

This would be a wonderful choice! I know the Basotho royal family are Roman Catholic, so would Seeiso be permitted to be a godfather, or would he just be a sponsor. I know Catholic rules are much more strict, for example Crown Princess Victoria is a godparent of Eleonore of Belgium but as she is not Catholic herself, Princess Claire is the first godmother and Victoria is her sponsor. Just unsure how it works vice versa in the Anglican church, but I cannot think of a more perfect choice should they want a foreign royal.
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Ellie

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« Reply #11 on: May 07, 2019, 04:26:08 AM »

As long as one godparent is Anglican it’s okay. Smiley
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jnozak

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« Reply #12 on: May 07, 2019, 06:50:13 AM »

From what I understand, from a brief Google, as long as the godparents are baptized, the Anglican church doesn't distinguish between denominations. I'm Episcopalian, and my son's godparents are Catholic, and considered godparents. My ex is "godparent" to the same sibling's son, but since he became an Episcopalian, the Catholic church considered him a Christian witness, and they had to have a Catholic godparent as well.

Way OT, but I always thought this interesting... We converted (for lack of a better word) together. The Episcopal church recognized Catholic sacraments, so my ex was received into the Anglican communion, and I was confirmed, because he was confirmed Catholic, and I never got that far in the RC church. Anyway.. One man in our class through the church was leaving the LDS church. The Episcopal church doesn't recognize LDS as Christian, so that man had to be rebaptized, no big deal. However, the LDS church got wind of him leaving them for the Episcopal church, and actually sent him a letter revoking his LDS baptism! I saw the letter myself. I've never heard of baptisms being revoked!
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Konradin

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« Reply #13 on: May 07, 2019, 01:59:58 PM »

From what I understand, from a brief Google, as long as the godparents are baptized, the Anglican church doesn't distinguish between denominations. I'm Episcopalian, and my son's godparents are Catholic, and considered godparents. My ex is "godparent" to the same sibling's son, but since he became an Episcopalian, the Catholic church considered him a Christian witness, and they had to have a Catholic godparent as well.

Way OT, but I always thought this interesting... We converted (for lack of a better word) together. The Episcopal church recognized Catholic sacraments, so my ex was received into the Anglican communion, and I was confirmed, because he was confirmed Catholic, and I never got that far in the RC church. Anyway.. One man in our class through the church was leaving the LDS church. The Episcopal church doesn't recognize LDS as Christian, so that man had to be rebaptized, no big deal. However, the LDS church got wind of him leaving them for the Episcopal church, and actually sent him a letter revoking his LDS baptism! I saw the letter myself. I've never heard of baptisms being revoked!
Actually, you can. I'm RC, but I'm not actually what we call in Spanish "practicante", I think the last time I went to a mass was in 2014, and just because my best friend's child was being baptized, and I became his godfather. However, you can apostatize, you have to write a letter, through the church where you were baptized, they will send it to the Episcopate, whom will revoke that sacrament, you even get a letter after the procedure is finished. Needless to say, all the sacraments that came after that (i.e. communion), will also become void.

Here, it's more of a personal statement. The Catholic Church has to provide a list of how many catholics they are in this country, because they are the main Religion here, and as such is being recognized as such in our Constitution. There is even a movement, minor for now, to have that article annulled. Thus, they receive a certain amount (millions, btw) of money per year for priests and all. That list equals the number of people being baptized within the country.
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jnozak

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« Reply #14 on: May 07, 2019, 02:48:06 PM »

From what I understand, from a brief Google, as long as the godparents are baptized, the Anglican church doesn't distinguish between denominations. I'm Episcopalian, and my son's godparents are Catholic, and considered godparents. My ex is "godparent" to the same sibling's son, but since he became an Episcopalian, the Catholic church considered him a Christian witness, and they had to have a Catholic godparent as well.

Way OT, but I always thought this interesting... We converted (for lack of a better word) together. The Episcopal church recognized Catholic sacraments, so my ex was received into the Anglican communion, and I was confirmed, because he was confirmed Catholic, and I never got that far in the RC church. Anyway.. One man in our class through the church was leaving the LDS church. The Episcopal church doesn't recognize LDS as Christian, so that man had to be rebaptized, no big deal. However, the LDS church got wind of him leaving them for the Episcopal church, and actually sent him a letter revoking his LDS baptism! I saw the letter myself. I've never heard of baptisms being revoked!
Actually, you can. I'm RC, but I'm not actually what we call in Spanish "practicante", I think the last time I went to a mass was in 2014, and just because my best friend's child was being baptized, and I became his godfather. However, you can apostatize, you have to write a letter, through the church where you were baptized, they will send it to the Episcopate, whom will revoke that sacrament, you even get a letter after the procedure is finished. Needless to say, all the sacraments that came after that (i.e. communion), will also become void.

Here, it's more of a personal statement. The Catholic Church has to provide a list of how many catholics they are in this country, because they are the main Religion here, and as such is being recognized as such in our Constitution. There is even a movement, minor for now, to have that article annulled. Thus, they receive a certain amount (millions, btw) of money per year for priests and all. That list equals the number of people being baptized within the country.

Very interesting, thank you! You really do learn something new every day!  Star
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