With the much anticipated royal wedding now just days away, many are speculating as to what royal titles the newlyweds will receive upon marriage. Will Prince William be given a title of duke or earl? Does Kate become Princess Catherine? A duchess? A countess? When you take all the factors into account, the possibilities are seemingly endless...
So this really got us wondering about the effect a royal title can have on a person. Granted, these titles would affect each person differently based on their personal name, but looking into the Numerology of their title is a great starting point to see if the numbers help support success in the spotlight.
Prince & princess
The numbers represented in the title "prince" are 2, 5 and 6, which tend to pit a cooperative, tolerant and generous nature against a lack of confidence and unpredictable behavior. The 2 and the 6 work well together, yet the 5's dynamic, passionate energy would need to be subdued to make this an appropriate title for a conservative representative of a nation.
Just the same, the risk-loving nature of the 5 would need to be subdued in the title of "princess" as well, as it is represented by the numbers 4, 5 and 8. While the 4 and the 8 are all about structure, discipline, accomplishment and power, the 5's freedom-loving streak doesn't exactly support the controlled, restrained style of a traditional royal family.
Duke & duchess
The title of "duke" embodies the numbers 5, 8 and 6, making it a courageous and ambitious title, yet also scattered, vulnerable and worrisome. In the grand scheme of a traditional, conservative royal family, the wild number 5 that dominates this name sticks out like a sore thumb. All together, the numbers of "duke" do not work all that well with each other, emphasizing too much of a struggle between freedom and discipline.
"Duchess," on the other hand, is represented by 7 and two 8s. It is a title that supports intelligence and depth, determination and confidence. However, "duchess" can also bring about an air of arrogance. As a general name for a general person, "duchess" could go either way, but when used as a noble title, it's actually a decent fit: compassionate, as a representative of the people, but still placing the person on a higher level -- a noblewoman, not a commoner.