A fitting tribute! Royal fans take their corgis to Buckingham Palace and Holyroodhouse in honour of the Queen – who was known for her love of the breed and owned more than 30 during her reign

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  • Royal fans took to the streets of Edinburgh with their Corgi dogs today
  • His loving and loyal group of corgis and dorgis were part of his legacy
  • The Queen got her first Pembrokeshire Welsh Corgi when she was seven
  • That cheeky pet has become a symbol of British royalty around the world
  • Full coverage: Click here to see all our coverage of the Queen’s passing

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Royal fans paid special tribute to the Queen by taking their Corgi dogs to the streets as her coffin arrived at Holyroodhouse’s palace yesterday.

The late Her Majesty the Queen owned over 30 sandy, short-legged dogs throughout her reign, however, in recent years has resisted taking on any new dogs, not wanting to leave dogs behind after her death Were.

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It was revealed yesterday that Prince Andrew and his ex-wife Sarah Ferguson have said they will care for the Queen’s two beloved bodies after her death.

And royal fans paid personal tributes to the Queen and her beloved pet by carrying the animals in London and on the streets of the Scottish capital yesterday, as her coffin was carried to Holyroodhouse.

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Royal fans took to the streets with their Corgi dogs to pay special tribute to the Queen as her coffin arrived at Holyroodhouse’s palace yesterday.

Many royal fans were quick to take to the streets with their beloved corpse as they paid tribute to the emperor and his love for dogs

Many royal fans were quick to take to the streets with their beloved corpse as they paid tribute to the emperor and his love for dogs

Others carried animals out on the streets of Edinburgh as his coffin arrived at Holyroodhouse (pictured)

Others carried animals out on the streets of Edinburgh as his coffin arrived at Holyroodhouse (pictured)

Some were pictured carrying their dogs as they saw King Charles arrive at Buckingham Palace a few days earlier

Some were pictured carrying their dogs as they saw King Charles arrive at Buckingham Palace a few days earlier

Others have their dogs as they remember their love for animals as they stand outside Buckingham Palace

Others have their dogs as they remember their love for animals as they stand outside Buckingham Palace

During a historic reign spanning decades, a constant in the Queen's life has always been her undying love for her corgis, so much so that the pet has become a symbol of British royalty around the world.

During a historic reign spanning decades, a constant in the Queen’s life has always been her undying love for her corgis, so much so that the pet has become a symbol of British royalty around the world.

During a historic reign spanning decades, a constant in the Queen’s life has always been her undying love for corgis, so much so that the pet has become a symbol of British royalty around the world.

However, that side was never demonstrated when the sovereign was in the company of his corgis.

In fact, his lifelong commitment to his beloved pets helped him show a more outspoken side to the world, even relating his corgis to Jack Russells to his former equestrian Sir Blair Stewart-Wilson. Also wrote ‘wickedly funny’ letters.

The world has come to associate the Queen with corgis and a pet, and it appears the Emperor himself was in on the joke.

The Queen's love of corgis extends to her childhood, when her father, King George VI, bought Princess Elizabeth and her younger sister Princess Margaret a Pembrokeshire Welsh Corgi when she was seven years old.  Portrait of a ten year old with two corgis

The Queen’s love of corgis extends to her childhood, when her father, King George VI, bought Princess Elizabeth and her younger sister Princess Margaret a Pembrokeshire Welsh Corgi when she was seven years old. Portrait of a ten year old with two corgis

During a historic reign spanning decades, a constant in the Queen's life has always been her undying love for corgis (pictured with one of her corgis at Balmoral in 1952).

During a historic reign spanning decades, a constant in the Queen’s life has always been her undying love for corgis (pictured with one of her corgis at Balmoral in 1952).

The love of the Queen of Corgis extends to her childhood, when she Father King George VI bought the Pembrokeshire Welsh Corgi to Princess Elizabeth and her younger sister Princess Margaret at the age of seven.

After Viscount Weymouth played with and fell in love with his Corgi, King George brought home a eponymous dookie for him and Princess Margaret.

The King and Queen Mother tried to breed Dookie, and a few years later she had two puppies with another mate, named Crackers and Carol.

Susan arrived in 1944 for the Queen’s 18th birthday, and they were quickly inseparable.

The Queen loved Susan so much that she joined the Monarch and Prince Philip on their honeymoon in 1947.

Her Majesty's lifelong commitment to her beloved pet has helped her show a more outspoken side to the world, even relating to her former equestrian Sir Blair Stewart-Wilson from her corgis to a Jack Russell 'rogue' Also wrote a funny letter.  Picture with a pet at Sandringham

Her Majesty’s lifelong commitment to her beloved pet has helped her show a more outspoken side to the world, even relating to her former equestrian Sir Blair Stewart-Wilson from her corgis to a Jack Russell ‘rogue’ Also wrote a funny letter. Picture with a pet at Sandringham

Well-wishers have always brought their pet corgis to greet them during the Queen's walkouts.  Pictured during a visit to Sherborne Abbey on May 1, 2012

Well-wishers have always brought their pet corgis to greet them during the Queen’s walkouts. Pictured during a visit to Sherborne Abbey on May 1, 2012

When the Queen gave birth to Prince Charles, the newspaper column offered advice on how to keep Susan from becoming jealous of the infant prince, Kay claimed.

Susan soon began her own winning Corgi dynasty, with Sugar, who was Prince Charles, and Honey, who passed on to the Queen Mother.

queens The love of the breed quickly became one of the things for which she was best known around the world.

Her Majesty had over 30 dogs throughout the year. Their latest, which was acquired in 2021, is believed to have been a gift.

Throughout her reign, wherever she went, she was photographed with animals.

The monarch with one of the royal corgis, chatting with Prince Philip during a polo match, with Prince Charles and Princess Anne in 1956

The monarch with one of the royal corgis, chatting with Prince Philip during a polo match, with Prince Charles and Princess Anne in 1956

The Emperor walks his four corgis to King's Cross on his return to London from Balmorley, October 1969

The Emperor walks his four corgis to King’s Cross on his return to London from Balmorley, October 1969

The Queen loved her corgis so much, they became symbols of British royalty.  Pictured with a Corgi and two Dorgis at Windsor in 1960

The Queen loved her corgis so much, they became symbols of British royalty. Pictured with a Corgi and two Dorgis at Windsor in 1960

Throughout her reign, the Queen was photographed with her beloved corgis and dorgis on several occasions and is believed to have owned 30 of them throughout her life (pictured with her pets at Windsor Horse Trials)

Throughout her reign, the Queen was photographed with her beloved corgis and dorgis on several occasions and is believed to have owned 30 of them throughout her life (pictured with her pets at Windsor Horse Trials)

Loyal pets will accompany her on her royal tours, with royal aides taking care of her every need and taking her in and out of the plane.

Her love for corgis was so famous that the Royal Collection began selling corgi-shaped Christmas ornaments, acknowledging her fondness for the breed.

Queen Elizabeth II also owned several Dorgis throughout her life, which are a cross between a Dachshund and a Corgi.

her darling…

Credit: www.dailymail.co.uk /

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