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  #221  
Old 05-13-2004, 02:20 AM
Courtier
 
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That is a big dilemma billie-jo . Watch sky news and find out if they show ads in their normal programming. If they don't, then chances are that they probably won't show ads during their wedding broadcast. I would also stick to the broadcast that goes on for the longest.

But you're right, I don't know which one to watch too! I cut off my pay tv so I've got Channel 7 and SBS to choose from. I know 11pm - 12 am definitely SBS (because Channel 7 broadcast only starts from 12 am) and 2am-3am definitely Channel 7 (because SBS ends at 2 am), but it's 12am-2am that worries me because both channels are showing at that time :P .

I might stick with SBS, especially if that Today Tonight woman presenter (that presented the "Mary" doco last night) is presenting it because I'm not a big fan of her exaggerations. They even claimed that Mary etc allowed Channel 7 a rare interview! Asif!!!! everyone knows it was for a Danish station originally.
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  #222  
Old 05-13-2004, 03:10 AM
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I'll go with SBS...

Channel 7 will try to jazz it up with a lot of rubbish.
SBS is more likely to just show it and maybe have a commentator who actually knows what they are talking about or might be a Dane!

Thanks for letting me know when it was on... I was just about to start searching when I saw this thread!!
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  #223  
Old 05-13-2004, 03:21 AM
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Trinny thats ok.And Jasl its on again on saturday at 12pm to 3pm that day if you miss it on friday night, and i will watch skynews and will tape all three channel two on friday night and one on saturday.
billie-jo
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  #224  
Old 05-13-2004, 03:44 AM
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you guys are really lucky....we don't get anything here in Singapore :(

Wld it be too much to ask any one of you to tape and send me a copy? I'll gladly pay for the tape and mail cost.

I even tried checking with the Danish Embassy here in Spore but they say due to the time difference they won't be showing anything for the general public at their offices.
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  #225  
Old 05-13-2004, 05:38 AM
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from http://www.theage.com.au

Danish wedding souvenirs defy ban


Despite the royal court's strict orders not to turn the marriage of Crown Prince Frederik and Mary Donaldson into a commercial bonanza, all manner of wedding trinkets, wedding chocolates, and even wedding beers are on shop shelves in Denmark.

Most of these products are stamped with the words "royal wedding" and "Frederik and Mary" - - and Danish and Australian flags are displayed in many shops.

Every day, the royal court gets "quite a lot of requests" for use of the couple in advertising linked to the wedding "because it obviously will increase their sales", palace spokeswoman Lis Frederiksen said.

The couple's official photo and monogram, combining the initials of Frederik and Mary, "should be used in a dignified and graceful way and must not be used in a way that contributes to commercialising the event," she added.

Only Denmark's mail service and the Royal Mint are allowed to make commemorative stamps and coins. Kitsch memorabilia, plates, figurines or other commemorative products are out.

That, however, hasn't stopped the Danish entrepreneurs from going royal.

On Friday, the day of the wedding, people crossing the Storebelt bridge linking two of Denmark's main islands will get a 40 per cent discount on the toll - either to reach Copenhagen for a glimpse of the newlyweds or to "get as far away as possible from the event", said Lars Moeller of the bridge operating company.

Restaurants, inns and hotels across Denmark are offering special royal wedding menus, while shopping malls and small stores have wedding offers.

"To me, it looks like more the sales period" than the wedding season, complained Liselotte Johansen, a 39-year-old civil servant who said she disliked the "commercial misuse" of the royal marriage.

Newspapers and magazines have supplements on earlier royal betrothals and speculations on how Donaldson's gown will look and who is on the still unreleased list of 800 invited guests. The publications are sprinkled with ads for dresses, jewellers, hairdressers and wedding photographers.

Australian wine exports to Denmark have tripled in the past two years, according to the Australian Embassy in Copenhagen. Denmark now ranks as Australia's seventh biggest wine export market.

Wine imports from Donaldson's home state of Tasmania have surged - from about 600 litres in 2002 to 70,000 litres in 2003. During the first three months of this year, 40,000 litres were sold in Denmark.

In late April, an Australian vineyard launched a commemorative bottle of sparkling wine, and Peter Steer, chief executive of Tartarni Vineyards, said the royal wedding was "a great opportunity to promote a superb sparkling wine produced out of Tasmania".

Denmark's internationally known brewer, Carlsberg, launched a special wedding beer, Carlsberg Crown, in March. Brewed with Danish malt and Tasmanian hops, the beer is in line with a 72-year company tradition of making beers for special royal occasions.

A small Danish mobile telephone company is getting publicity by offering six free voicemail messages that can be downloaded from its web page to send to the royal couple.
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  #226  
Old 05-13-2004, 05:40 AM
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from http://www.abc.net.au

Tasmanian Parliament to fly Danish flag

The Danish flag will fly above Parliament House in Hobart later this week in honour of the royal wedding between Mary Donaldson and Denmark's Crown Prince Frederik.

The Tasmanian flag will fly alongside the Danish flag until the wedding on Friday night.

House of Assembly Speaker Michael Polley says the move will send a strong message to Tasmanians and tourists.

"It's the first time a national flag of another country has flown across Parliament in quite some time," he said.

"It's in recognition of a very significant event for Tasmania, and indeed for Australia, and that is one of our own is about to join a royal family of Europe."
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  #227  
Old 05-13-2004, 05:52 AM
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from the http://www.theadvertiser.news.com.au

The $37m cost of a royal romance

MARY Donaldson's fairytale wedding to Crown Prince Frederik has come at an all-too-real cost to her new subjects.

Danish taxpayers will be left with a $37 million bill for the biggest event in this tiny country's modern history.

The bill has been mounting since celebrations began in the capital last week.

A beautification scheme, including giant floral love hearts and video screens in Copenhagen's medieval squares, will cost $2.5 million, while the military parade that kicked off proceedings cost $700,000.

Other imposts include upgrading the church to royal wedding standards, security, last Tuesday's royal banquet and $4.5 million for live TV coverage.

The biggest item, however, will be an estimated $24 million in lost production from the official half-day holiday on wedding day.

The bill does not include the $2.8 million Danes have spent on their gift to the royal couple: a complete porcelain dinner service embossed with the official monogram designed for them by Queen Margrethe.

Each plate in the set cost $1667.

An ongoing expense will be the $2.3 million-a-year raise Prince Frederik has received – bringing his annual stipend to $3.3 million – and Mary's inaugural salary of $330,000.

Meanwhile, the couple has had to establish a central registry to process the gifts at their castle.

Royal Guardsman K.L. Pedersens, who is in charge of the task, said yesterday the gifts ranged from the wonderful to the weird.

"We have received everything from children's drawings and knitted mittens to wine and cars," he said. "You can see many gifts come straight from the heart and that lots of time has been put into them."

Perhaps the most spectacular gift is a 50kg concrete kangaroo which took sculptor Annette Simonsen two weeks to make.

"We're just an ordinary family from Kalundborg (100km west of Copenhagen) with a strange hobby," she said. "I made a kangaroo for Mary in case she gets homesick."

An Aboriginal painting depicting the great rainbow snake is among the official offerings, given by Denmark's Australian-New Zealand Friendship Committee.

One thing is certain; the newlyweds will never have transport troubles. They have received five different cars from leading manufacturers: a Toyota LandCruiser, Mitsubishi Lancer Evolution III, Mitsubishi Outlander, SAAB 9-3 Cabriolet, and a Kia Picanto just for Mary.

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  #228  
Old 05-13-2004, 05:55 AM
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http://www.heraldsun.news.com.au

Tiara fits princess-in-waiting

WEARING a royal tiara for the first time, Mary Donaldson yesterday looked every bit the princess she will become tomorrow.

She was a picture of regal beauty in an elegant silk-brocade gown that trailed a metre behind her as she wowed a who's who of European power and aristocracy at a state banquet before her wedding to Crown Prince Frederik.
But it was the tiara, worn by five queens before her over the past two centuries, that announced her arrival as a Danish princess.

Frederik was by her side, but all eyes were on Mary during one of her last nights out as an ordinary Australian citizen.

Commentators for the Christiansborg Palace event, beamed live around the nation, gushed that she had "blown everyone away" with her entrance.

Prime Minister Anders Fog Rasmussen told 300 guests that Ms Donaldson would be a "princess of our times" for her adopted country.

"You have already taken the Danish people by storm. The whole nation bids you welcome as the future wife of the Crown Prince," he said.

"I have no doubt that you possess whatever is needed to fill and leave your mark on the role you are to take on for our country: the role of a real princess of our times."

Ms Donaldson's parents, two sisters, brother and their spouses all attended the four-course dinner at the Royal Reception Rooms in the palace. All guests wore formal gowns and suits.

For the first time, Ms Donaldson wore the Order of the Elephant, reserved for royals and foreign heads of state, on her sash.

Tonight's meal will be a little more relaxed for the couple: Sydney chef Luke Mangan is preparing a buffet dinner for 100 of their younger friends.

Denmark's top-selling daily, BT, yesterday ran a three-page tribute to Ms Donaldson in the wake of her diary extracts, published exclusively in Australia this week by the Herald Sun.

"She oozes royal class and has clearly transgressed the line from the ordinary to the magically non-ordinary with grace and intelligence," the paper said.

"We finally got an insight into the person Mary Donaldson. A strong and yet fragile person, a human being who can laugh and cry."

Royal observers said the former marketing executive had, with her selective interviews, created the perfect mix of mystery and intimacy.

"The apprenticeship is over," said Annelise Bistrup, author of several books on the monarchy.
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  #229  
Old 05-13-2004, 05:57 AM
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Join Date: Apr 2003
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from the http://dailytelegraph.news.com.au

Mary remodels history

CROWNED for the first time in a royal tiara, Mary Donaldson yesterday looked every bit the princess she will become.


In a breathtaking appearance last night at a state dinner in honour of her wedding to Crown Prince Frederik, she was a picture of regal beauty.

Dressed in an elegant silk-brocade gown that trailed a metre behind her, the Tasmanian wowed a Who's Who of European power and aristocracy.


Denmark's Prime Minister Anders Fogh Rasmussen declared her a princess of our times.


"You have already taken the Danish people by storm. The whole nation bids you welcome as the future wife of the Crown Prince," he said.


"Over the years, thousands of young Danes have backpacked across Australia. They have been greeted with exciting experiences and Australian hospitality.


"Dear Miss Donaldson, we will do our utmost to see you also feel welcome and at home in our country."


Resting on the 32-year-old's head was a spectacular tiara and matching jewels worn by five queens before her over the past two centuries.


All eyes at the banquet, beamed live on Danish television from Christiansborg Palace, were on the former marketing executive during one of her last nights as an ordinary Australian citizen.


Her parents, two sisters, brother and their partners also attended.


Commentators said Mary had "blown everyone away" with her entrance.


Mary seemed slightly tense with just two days to her wedding, which will be televised to 300 million viewers around the world. As far as Denmark is concerned, she need not worry.


The country's top-selling daily BT ran a three-page tribute to her in the wake of her revealing interview this week, published exclusively in Australia by The Daily Telegraph.


"She oozes royal class and has clearly transgressed the line from the ordinary to the magically non-ordinary with grace and intelligence," the paper said.


"Five days before the wedding, we finally got an insight into Mary Donaldson. A strong and yet fragile person, a human being who can laugh and cry."
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  #230  
Old 05-13-2004, 06:04 AM
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from the http://dailytelegraph.news.com.au

Wedding dress rehearsal

MARY Donaldson and Denmark's Crown Prince Frederik yesterday stood before the altar in Copenhagen Cathedral, where in just three days they will exchange vows and complete their fairytale romance.

The betrothed couple and their families took up their positions inside the church behind closed doors in a practice run ahead of the real deal on Friday.

Just the practice drew a crowd of about 200 spectators, a mere fraction of the hordes that will descend on the city on Friday.

Under the watchful eye of the Prince's private secretary Per Thornit, who has been integral in Mary's training for her role in the world's oldest monarchy, the wedding party was walked through the ceremony to ensure it all goes off without a hitch.

Among the rehearsal crew were Mary's closest friend Amber Petty and sister Jane, who are understood to be bridesmaids.

Mary's other sister Patricia Bailey, expected to be matron of honour was also there with her two daughters, who are believed to be flower girls.

The dress rehearsal lasted for almost two hours.

As she left the church, Petty told Confidential the rehearsal was an exciting experience.

"It's wonderful," she said.

Bailey agreed but said she was also a little daunted.

Maybe Bailey was still in shock from when Demark's top dignitaries remained standing as she walked in. Wouldn't happen every day in Tassie.

NO word on how many toasters they've received, but for the past two days a string of companies and organisations have been filing up to Amalienborg Palace to present the royal couple with wedding gifts.

And it seems they're amassing quite a booty. The pressies include a $200,000 yacht, a Saab for Mary, two solid gold commemorative coins featuring their portraits, wood carvings, candlesticks and a 120kg stone swan.

They were also presented with a piece of Aboriginal art by Jimmy Djelminy from the Australian New Zealand Friendship Society of Denmark.

"You could see they liked the picture," chairman Frans Erve told Confidential.

"It was totally different from anything else . . . and I think . . . something from her homeland pleased Frederik very much.

"He has never been to Arnhem Land so I told him it was high time he came there."

Erve said Frederik also expressed a desire to learn to play the didgeridoo.

ROYAL madness has officially hit Sydney. The Danish Tourist Board and Scandinavian Airlines yesterday held a party to award the "Slip In" (the correct spelling of which must have escaped them) with a special honour from the Danish Society as the place where the fairytale romance started during the Sydney Olympics.

THERE will be no doggie bags leaving the reception at Fredensborg Palace, much to the dismay of a welfare group for the homeless in Copenhagen.

One group, Friends of the Homeless, requested that they be given the leftovers from the lavish feast but were told there would be nothing to spare.

A spokeswoman for the royal court said that portions had been catered down to the last person so there would be no waste.
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  #231  
Old 05-13-2004, 07:07 AM
Courtier
 
Join Date: Aug 2003
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Eliza, do you have a fast internet connection? If so, then you can watch it over the internet. DR and TV2 are having live streaming. There should also be threads in this rmb about the webcasts of the wedding.
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  #232  
Old 05-13-2004, 08:20 AM
Gentry
 
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Hi is any asia royals or head of state invited? I only know of japan crown prince is invited.
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  #233  
Old 05-13-2004, 09:04 AM
Amira's Avatar
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Quote:
Originally posted by Jasl@May 13th, 2004 - 6:07 am
Eliza, do you have a fast internet connection? If so, then you can watch it over the internet. DR and TV2 are having live streaming. There should also be threads in this rmb about the webcasts of the wedding.
can u give us the internet address of those channels (DR and TV2) to watch the wedding live ...thank you
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  #234  
Old 05-13-2004, 10:01 AM
Josefine's Avatar
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it is 24 hours now untill the wedding
  #235  
Old 05-13-2004, 10:44 AM
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May 13, 2004 - The Mercury Australia
Written By: Sue Bailey and Danny Rose

Tassie's 'Official Snub' Blasted

Mary Donaldson's royal wedding is being officially ignored in Tasmania, says a former Danish consul. And the Liberals echo the sentiment. John Cogan, who was consul for 40 years, said other states had big events planned but apart from a function at the Hotel Grand Chancellor Tasmanian authorities were doing nothing. "I can't understand why there is not more recognition here in Tasmania," Mr Cogan said yesterday. "The exposure for Tasmania is fantastic, we should be so proud we should be bursting at the seams with activities. "We are getting so much but what are we doing in return?"

At Federation Square in Melbourne, the Melbourne City Council, the Danish community and businesses had combined to host a public function from 7am on Saturday. There would be a Viking village, prizes for children dressed as princes and princesses, bands playing and food. Melbourne had a message book for the royal couple and in Sydney an event was being held at the Opera House. Liberal leader Rene Hidding said the Tasmanian Government had only agreed to raise a Danish flag over State Parliament at the Liberals' request. "They haven't got a romantic bone in their body," Mr Hidding said. "This will be a genuinely lovely day for Tasmania, and the sad fact is that it will be celebrated in other parts of Australia more than in Tasmania."

Premier Paul Lennon yesterday rejected the claims the wedding was being ignored by officialdom. "I think people are observing it, but after all the wedding is taking place in Copenhagen," Mr Lennon said. "We've sent the Governor of Tasmania there, and his wife, to officially represent Tasmania." Mr Lennon said a wedding gift -- a piece of pottery by an acclaimed Tasmanian artist -- had been sent on behalf of the state. "The wedding is being televised live and I'm sure that large numbers of Tasmanians will be staying up to watch," he said.
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  #236  
Old 05-13-2004, 11:28 AM
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May 14, 2004 - The Mercury Australia
Written By: Ben English

Prince Pledges Half A Kingdom

Crown Prince Frederik is so confident in his marriage to Mary, he is prepared to risk half his kingdom on its success. Less than a day before the ceremony, Frederik had yet to register a "marriage settlement", Denmark's equivalent of a pre-nuptial agreement. Judge Soeren Soerup Hansen, head of the kingdom's marriage registry court, said: "We haven't received anything yet. "The settlement must be recorded to be valid."

If by today Prince Frederik fails to deliver the papers outlining the division of assets in the case of a divorce, Mary would have secured rights to half the kingdom. Prince Frederik's assets will expand considerably when he becomes king and inherits the royal castles spread around Denmark. Until then, his estate is largely limited to his house at Fredensborg - Kancelli House - and the Christian VIII Palace in Copenhagen. In the case of a divorce, Mary would also receive half of Frederik's annual stipend of $3.4 million.

Although Frederik and Mary could choose to lodge a settlement after the wedding, this was considered an unusual step and would signal something was wrong in the relationship. Both Queen Margrethe and her husband Prince Henrik, and Frederik's brother Joachim and his wife Alexandra, drew up pre-nuptial agreements before their respective weddings. Mary has already agreed that any children she has would remain Danish citizens and, should the couple separate, would not leave the country. She is also forbidden from taking any of the Danish crown jewels or works of art out of the country if the two were to divorce.
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  #237  
Old 05-13-2004, 11:31 AM
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May 14, 2004 - The Mercury Australia
Written By: Ben English

Rain's Unlikely On Parade of Princess

The one element Mary Donaldson and the army of courtiers organising her fairytale marriage to Crown Prince Frederik cannot control appears to be falling into line. Predictions for the weather at today's breathlessly awaited event have brightened -- raising hopes the bride and groom will ride through the Danish capital in their fabled open carriage. Weather forecasters say the risk of rain is now "slim", although temperatures will be decidedly cooler than the summer conditions the historic city enjoyed this week. "If it is going to rain in Copenhagen at all during the day, we are talking max 1mm of rain -- that is a few drops only," Institute of Meteorology officer Klaus Larsen said. "We think that the chances of them riding in the open coach are good. "But because of the clouds the temperature is not likely to rise above 15C."

Up to a million Danes are expected to converge on Copenhagen's "old city", site of Copenhagen Cathedral, the nearby Amalienborg Palace where they will kiss on the royal balcony after their ceremony and the route for their carriage procession. Security forces began moving into place early yesterday for their biggest operation in Danish modern history. Mary will begin preparing for the ceremony in the early afternoon and may attend a brunch organised on the royal yacht Dannebrog. The Tasmanian commoner, who loses her Australian citizenship the instant she says "I do", will arrive at the Copenhagen Cathedral at midnight Tasmanian time escorted by her father John. Guests begin arriving at the church at 2.30pm. Frederik arrives at 3.30pm. The Crown Prince will be accompanied by his best man, whose identity remains a secret, although royal watchers believe it will be one of three men: his younger brother Prince Joachim, Norwegian Crown Prince Haakon or Spanish Crown Prince Felipe.

Many key elements of the ceremony have been kept confidential, including the floral arrangement, the rings and Mary's much-anticipated wedding gown. The 69-member Derwent Valley Concert Band will be the main act in the procession behind the horse-drawn carriage carrying Hobart's own Mary and Crown Prince Frederik after their wedding. After their balcony kiss, the newlyweds will ride to the outskirts of Copenhagen, where they will transfer to a chauffeured limousine for the 40km trip north to the royal castle at Fredensborg, site of the wedding reception. The couple will not depart until 1.30am the next morning, ending an exhausting 10 days of gala events and receptions saluting the biggest event this tiny nation has witnessed since World War II. Their wedding night will be spent on a ship fitted for a queen. The newlyweds will begin their honeymoon by sailing into the night on the royal yacht Dannebrog after saying their goodbyes to the glittering array of guests gathered for their reception at Fredensborg Castle. In so doing they will continue a tradition on a ship so connected with royal romance it has been dubbed Denmark's Love Boat. Frederik's grandmother, Swedish princess Ingrid, spent her wedding night aboard the ship when she married Crown Prince Frederik at Stockholm in 1935. They sailed to Copenhagen. And Queen Margrethe, Mary's new mother-in-law, sailed off with new husband Prince Henrik when they wed in 1967. Frederik took Mary for a cruise aboard the opulently appointed love boat earlier this year.
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  #238  
Old 05-13-2004, 01:26 PM
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May 13, 2004 - TV 2

Wedding Gift to Danish Drivers

The oil company OK has decided to sell cheaper gasoline to the Danes on the occasion of the royal wedding. On Friday 14th, the company lowers the price of gasoline with 3 ore per litre. The somewhat small price reduction should be viewed in the light of the price on gasoline has increased the last three weeks. The non-stop period with increase of the price has been caused by a larger demand in the USA and China, and from concern for the consequences of the USA's war in Iraq.
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  #239  
Old 05-13-2004, 07:38 PM
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The Pub Where The Crown Prince Met His Future Crown Princess

Slip Inn Pub In Sydney, Australia: http://images.bt2.metropol.dk/229/22...9802_large.jpg
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  #240  
Old 05-13-2004, 07:42 PM
Majesty
 
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Quote:
Originally posted by montecarlo@May 13th, 2004 - 7:38 pm
The Pub Where The Crown Prince Met His Future Crown Princess

Slip Inn Pub In Sydney, Australia: http://images.bt2.metropol.dk/229/22...9802_large.jpg
That´s great that they put up all of those things to celebrate the "meeting".
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