Kate and William greet royal well-wishers in Windsor on walkabout

Prince William and Kate arrive at coronation with children

Kate, Princess of Wales and Prince William have arrived in Windsor for an impromptu walkabout the day after the historic Coronation at Westminster Abbey. Kate looked smart yet relaxed in a duck egg blue blazer worn with black trousers and a white shirt as she and William greeted royal fans in the town.

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The royal couple are at Windsor’s Long Walk, a 2.64-mile tree-lined avenue in Windsor Great Park, appropriately created during the reign of Charles II.

Lying outside the boundary of Windsor Castle, its views of the castle and Copper House at either end of the avenue are among the most recognisable in the estate.

Kate’s light blazer looked perfect for the spring weather, which she teamed with a pair of trainers in order to stay comfortable.

It was a very different look from the bespoke Alexander McQueen ivory silk crepe gown and deep blue Royal Victorian Order mantle edged in scarlet she wore for the Coronation.

Kate and William were seen chatting to members of the crowd and taking selfies ahead of tonight’s Coronation Concert at Windsor Castle.

Day Two of the Coronation bank holiday weekend will see thousands of street parties taking place as part of the Coronation Big Lunch, which hopes to encourage people to spend time and share food with their local communities.

Princess Anne, Prince Edward and Duchess Sophie are among some of the royals expected to appear at parties across the country this afternoon.

At yesterday’s Coronation service the Prince of Wales paid homage to his father, swearing his loyalty to the throne before giving Charles a kiss on the cheek.

Looking emotional, the King appeared to murmur “thank you, William” in a sweet moment captured onscreen.

Reading from cue cards, William said: “I, William, Prince of Wales, pledge my loyalty to you and faith and truth I will bear unto you, as your liege man of life and limb. So help me God.”

Even the King himself could be seen reading from placards during the two hour ceremony, as well as the Archbishop of Canterbury who conducted the service.

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