Photo: Sang Tan / AP / TT
Queen Elizabeth II of Great Britain during the grand celebration in 2012 when she sat on the throne for 60 years.
Britain closed its doors and the population crouched under the restrictions of the epidemic.
But in two years, the British will be able to celebrate – and indeed. When Queen Elizabeth II sits on the throne for 70 years in 2022, there will be a four-day party.
Extra leave and four days of celebration. The British awaited in June 2022, as Queen Elizabeth in February of that year was on the throne for 70 years. The British government has now revealed it will be a major celebration, according to media reports in the country.
Starting on Thursday, June 2, the celebration, which the government calls the “blockbuster” weekend, will be dominated by the best the British can offer in the form of luxury and high-end entertainment. No exact plans have been submitted, but according to the Ministry of Culture, the ceremony will be “amazing”.
– Her Majesty’s platinum memory will be a truly historic moment, and deserves a celebration to be remembered by the Minister of Culture, according to The Guardian, expressing his hope that the celebration will serve as a unifying force for the nation and the entire Commonwealth.
The 94-year-old became Queen of Great Britain when her father, King George VI, passed away in 1952. Crowned since 1953, she is the world’s tallest head of state and the longest reign in the United Kingdom. Date.
All celebrations in a little over a year and a half, due to natural causes, depend on the epidemic. When the Queen celebrated her official birthday this summer, it was a faded celebration due to the crisis and she was content to watch a small military parade at Windsor Castle outside London.
Queen Elizabeth celebrated her true birthday on April 21, when she turned 94. This Christmas was also celebrated quietly without the noise and greetings.
The traditional Wednesday celebration of the Day of Atonement, 11 November, has also been relaxed this year. Prince Charles led a party for the fallen in battle at Westminster Abbey in front of 80 people, compared to the usual 2,200, according to The Times. The Queen’s Sunday service for the dead was also lacking