Prince Harry and Meghan Markle have four cute nicknames for their son Archie Harrison Mountbatten-Windsor which they have subtly hinted at during video appearances since he was born.
"Little man" is among some of the names that the Sussexes have used, according to The List's Christine-Marie Liwag Dixon.
In a recent YouTube episode, she pointed out how Harry used the name on a video call to celebrate 125 years of Rugby League.
“I’m just unbelievably fortunate and grateful to have outdoor space and see my son be able to be outside, because I know so many people just haven’t had that opportunity the last five months,” he said.
"Our little man is our number one priority, but then our work after that is the second priority. We’re doing everything we can to try and play our part in trying to make the world a better place.”
Christine-Marie also noted how Meghan decided to shorten her baby's name during an Instagram video for Save the Children UK in 2020.
“Meghan read a children’s book to her son, during that video she could be heard calling him Arch," The List narrator continued.
"Bubba" is another name that Meghan used for her son repeatedly during a royal tour of South Africa, in September, 2019.
On the way to a meeting with Archbishop Desmond Tutu in Cape Town she was filmed saying: “Say hello, hello, oh Bubba”.
The other term of affection that the Sussexes have used for their son is “little pumpkin”.
Christine-Marie said: “Prior to their exit from social media, Harry and Meghan also referred to Archie as 'our little pumpkin' in an Instagram post wishing their followers a happy Halloween."
Since moving to the US, Harry has spoken out about the struggles he faced living in the Royal Family.
He spoke of needing to “break the cycle” with his son and allow him to grow up outside of the public glare.
Harry told the Armchair Expert podcast: "I don't think we should be pointing the finger or blaming anybody, but certainly when it comes to parenting, if I've experienced some form of pain or suffering because of the pain or suffering that perhaps my father or my parents had suffered.
"I'm going to make sure I break that cycle so that I don't pass it on, basically."
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