Prince William, Prince Harry and Kate Middleton are honoring the late Princess Diana almost 20 years after her death.
The royals will attend a private service to rededicate the grave of Diana at Althorp House on Saturday, July 1, which would have been the Princess of Wales' 56th birthday. The service will be conducted by The Archbishop of Canterbury, and will be attended by her family.
According to the BBC, Will and Kate's children -- 3-year-old Prince George and 2-year-old Princess Charlotte -- as well as Diana's brother, Earl Spencer, and her two sisters will be present at the ceremony. However, Prince Charles and Camilla will be in Canada.
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The Princess of Wales died on Aug. 31, 1997 in a car crash in Paris, France, when William was 15 and Harry was 12. Harry recently opened up about being forced to walk behind the casket of his late mother during her highly publicized funeral.
"My mother had just died, and I had to walk a long way behind her coffin, surrounded by thousands of people watching me while millions more did on television," he told Newsweek. "I don't think any child should be asked to do that, under any circumstances. I don't think it would happen today."
The 32-year-old royal also shared how his work with army veterans, children and those suffering with HIV is inspired mostly by his mother, who was known as "The People's Princess."
"I intuitively know what my mother would like me to do and want to progress with work she couldn't complete," he said of Diana, an outspoken HIV/AIDS activist. "My mother died when I was very young. I didn't want to be in the position I was in, but I eventually pulled my head out of the sand, started listening to people and decided to use my role for good."
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In March, William returned to Paris with Kate for the first time since Diana's death.