Royal fans can look forward to a new wedding. Prince Philippos proposed to his girlfriend Nina Flohr – and she said yes. Why expect the names Prince William and Duchess Catherine on the guest list.
The beautiful love message about Prince Philippos, 34, and Nina Nastassja Flohr was announced on Tuesday by King Constantine of Greece (80, the godfather of Prince William) and his wife Queen Anne Marie, 74. At the same time, the bride shared two photos on her Instagram account showing her and Philippos on a rock overlooking the sea in Ithaca. You can see the engagement ring on Nina's left hand. According to "Tatler", Prince Nikolaos, 50, Philippos' brother, took the pictures.
That is the engagement statement
In a statement by the Greek royal family: "Your Majesties King Konstantin and Queen Anne-Marie are pleased to announce the engagement of their youngest son HRH Prince Philippos to Nina Nastassja Flohr, the daughter of Thomas Flohr and Katharina Flohr. Nina and Philippos got engaged on the Greek island of Ithaca earlier this summer. The details of their wedding will be announced in due course. "
Nina Flohr enthuses on her own Instagram page: "My dearest Philippos. I love you today, I will love you tomorrow and forever. You make me happier, better and stronger. I can hardly wait to spend the rest of our lives together spend".
Are Prince and Duchess Catherine coming to the wedding?
It can be expected that members of all royal families in Europe will attend the wedding of Prince Philippos and Nina Flohr. Perhaps also Prince William, as the godson of Constantine, accompanied by Duchess Catherine, 38? Another favorite is Princess Eugenie, 30, as Nina attended Eugenie's wedding to Jack Brooksbank in October 2018.
The Greek monarchy was abolished
King Constantine was the last king of Greece from March 1964 to June 1973. After a coup he lived in exile from 1967 (mostly in London), but was still formally the head of state of his country. There was no return to the throne: in 1974 Constantine was finally ousted in a referendum and was no longer allowed to set foot on Greek soil. He and his wife were only allowed to return in 2013. Despite the abolition of the monarchy, Constantine continues to call himself king.
Sources used: tatler.com, spiegel.de
This article originally appeared on Gala.de.