Prince William and Kate Middleton‘s doppelgängers are at it again, posing for a fake photo shoot dressed as the royal couple in a shot which, at first glance, seemingly appears to provide a sneak peek of the royal family’s upcoming holiday celebration.
But take a closer look and you’ll see it’s not the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge in the image photographed by spoof photographer Alison Jackson, but is instead the royal look-alikes, who have posed as Will & Kate on a number of previous occasions.
Of course, the doppelgänger duo is enjoying Christmas with their newborn son Prince George (whose double was even posing for pics before the real royal baby was born!), opening presents next to the Christmas tree while both Queen Elizabeth II and theDuchess of Cornwall watch as they sip on fancy champagne.
Prince George’s adorable double, who is killing us with cuteness in his red reindeer ears, is seen unwrapping a box filled with four stuffed animals in the photo as he’s perched upon his mama’s lap while William presents his firstborn with cuddly toy Corgis.
Naturally, a look-alike Prince Harry also makes an appearance in the photo shoot, delivering presents dressed as Santa Claus, while Kate, Will, George and Queen peek their heads out from behind the door.
So what do we actually know about Prince George’s first Christmas?
On Christmas Eve, Will, Kate and the royal baby will travel to Queen Elizabeth’s estate at Sandringham, where they will join several other guests, including Prince Charles andCamilla, Prince Harry, Princess Anne, Prince Andrew and Princesses Beatrice andEugenie.
Per tradition, the family will later gather to exchange gifts on Christmas Eve, instead of Christmas morning, as the queen views the day as a religious festival.
And while there was certainly no shortage of lavish baby gifts ahead of Prince George’s birth, the royal family apparently prefers to give each other small or funny presents, and nothing terribly over-the-top.
Afterward, the family attends a black-tie dinner at the estate around 8 p.m.
“It’s a very formal, traditional set-up in that the family dresses appropriately and are waited on by their staff in a formal environment,” a source tells E! News. “But the conversation isn’t stuffy and serious. There’s a jovial atmosphere.”
Then it’s time for services at Sandringham’s St. Mary Magdalene parish church on Christmas morning before the group gathers around the television to watch the queen give her annual Christmas address.
“The family does watch TV on Christmas day,” according to the source. “They all watch the queen’s speech together, and then it’s often on in the afternoon for special Christmas shows. Traditionally, that was a time for games and walks, but as the younger generations have become more relaxed, traditions have changed.”
Finally, the holiday wraps up with a pheasant hunt on Boxing Day.
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