These titles were given to them by the Queen at an appropriate time in their lives. Usually when they reach adulthood, or when they marry (in both cases). I believe that Andrew, Duke of York, was given the title as part of the family continuation. King George VI was Duke of York before acceeding to the throne. The titles continue in the traditional hereditary manner, but if the line runs out then the title goes back to the discretion of the sovereign--it doesn't get traced back to the nearest relative.
There is no such title as Prince of England. The present queen of the United Kingdom (which includes England) has a husband, three sons and two grandsons who are all princes. Her husband Prince Philip, her sons Prince Charles, Prince Andrew and Prince Edward and her grandsons Prince William and Prince Harry.
On 19th November, 1947 The Princess Elizabeth, as she was then, married Philip Mountbatten (date of birth 10th June 1921), a prince of Greece and Denmark who was later created Duke of Edinburgh.Their children are:Charles Philip Arthur George born 14th November, 1948. His Royal Highness Prince Charles is the heir apparent (i.e. next in line) to the throne and is Prince of Wales, Duke of Cornwall and, in Scotland, Duke of Rothesay.Anne Elizabeth Louise born 15th August 1950. Her Royal Highness the Princess Anne is currently eleventh in line to the throne and her formal title is "The Princess Royal."Andrew Albert Christian Edward born 19th February 1960. His Royal Highness the Duke of York (his present title) is currently fifth in line of succession to the Throne.Edward Antony Richard Louis born 10th March 1964. His Royal Highness the Prince Edward was created Earl of Wessex in 1999, on the occasion of his marriage to Sophie Helen Rhys-Jones. He is currently eighth in line of succession.
The English language has no special term for the grandson of a Queen. Such a person may be given a title of nobility and known by that title. In the United Kingdom and the Commonwealth Nations the title of Prince is granted at the will of the Monarch and is currently held by Queen Elizabeth's sons (Charles, Andrew, and Edward) and by Prince Charles' sons (William and Harry). Other grandsons of Elizabeth II are not called "Prince."
Prince William has not lost his title as prince. The duke of york still retains his title as prince Andrew however it is common for the queen to give other titles to royal members when they marry. When William married Catherine she automatically receives the title princess William but they will be officially known as the duke and duchess of Cambridge. Also a duke is higher than a prince.
Her Royal Higness The Countess of WessexHer full title (according to Wikipedia) is Her Royal Highness The Princess Edward Antony Richard Louis, Countess of Wessex, Viscountess Severn, Dame Grand Cross of the Royal Victorian Order, Dame of Justice of the Most Venerable Order of the Hospital of St John of Jerusalem
Prince Charles has the title of 'Prince of Wales' because of it being traditionally granted to the heir apparent to the reigning monarch of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland. Originally it was granted to the future King Edward II as an infant in 1301 by his father King Edward I who had defeated the native princes of Wales and named his son as such as a matter of humiliation for the Welsh, incidentally Edward II was born in Wales, at Caernarfon. Edward II himself did not grant the title to his own son, Edward III who revived the tradition that has endured to the present day. It is almost certain that should Prince Charles accede to the throne of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, then Prince William would receive the title 'Prince of Wales'.
The first man to use the title,Prince of Wales was Dafydd Ap Llywelyn, of Gwynedd. Similar titles had been used by previous members of the house of Aberffraw, Owain Gwynedd, for example, used the title, Prince of the Welsh. The first English "Prince of Wales" was Edward II, the son of Edward I, the conqueror of Wales, in the late 13th century.
Titled royals have no surname as such. So Edward holds no surname, but, when one is used, it is Mountbatten-Windsor (although he has previously used Windsor and Wessex when he formed an acting company).The way one addresses a royal is called a 'style'. Prince Edwards full style and title in full is:His Royal Highness The Prince Edward Antony Richard Louis, Earl of Wessex, Viscount Severn, Knight Companion of the Most Noble Order of the Garter, Knight Commander of the Royal Victorian Order, Honorary Member of the Saskatchewan Order of Merit, Aide-de-Camp to Her Majesty.He is correctly referred to as His Royal HighnessAnd correctly greeted as Your Royal Highness, alternatively Sir
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