While Charlene is still absent from the Rock, Albert II of Monaco could have felt quite alone when it comes to going to a social event. But it was without counting on the support of his sister, Princess Caroline of Hanover. She does not leave him anymore!
For months, Charlene is stuck in South Africa because of an ENT infection. So necessarily to look good alone is not a task of the easiest for Prince Albert II. And the Monegasque sovereign must continue to attend all events that participate in the life of Monaco. Accompanied by Sharon Stone at the 5th edition of the Monte-Carlo Gala for Planetary Health on Thursday, September 23, he can especially count on the unfailing support of his sister Caroline. Brother and sister have always been very close and since the absence of Charlene of Monaco, the Princess of Hanover does not leave Albert.
This Saturday, September 25, it is Princess Caroline who was again at the side of the Monegasque sovereign to inaugurate together three street signs in the principality. Two future squares and a promenade, which will bear the name of three women who have counted for the Rock: Princess Louise-Hippolyte, Anne-Marie-Campora and Josephine Baker. If Charlene of Monaco can not be present because of health problems that persist, the eldest daughter of Prince Rainier III and Princess Grace has decided to take over.
Brother and sister have always supported each other
Between Caroline of Hanover and her little brother, complicity and support have always had their place in their relationship. Always well surrounded by her sons who do not hesitate to escort her, she was able to count on Albert II of Monaco when her husband Stefano Casiraghi died suddenly, of a motorboating accident in 1990. A little brother and uncle protector. “It seemed natural to me to help my older sister in the face of the tragedy she was experiencing. I didn’t ask myself any questions, I told her straight away: ‘If you need me, I’m here’,” confided the father of the twins Jacques and Gabriella in the book Albert II of Monaco, the man and the prince (Ed. Fayard).
Photo credits: Jean-Charles Vinaj / PRM / Bestimage