A royal baby is the name of a baby born on or to the throne of a monarch. This was a common practice during ancient Rome and the ancient Persian Empire. The Roman practice of naming the newborn prince or princess was for the child to be named a patronymic, the name of the father. If the child didn’t have a patronymic then the child was known as a patribus, the name of his or her paternal grandfather.
So, our new royal baby, Prince Augustus, is the grandson of King Henry VIII, who was the son of the future Queen Elizabeth II. He was born in the year he was named, so he is officially a royal baby. He is also the first child born in the year of his grandfather’s death, so he is also a great-grandchild.
Now, to find out the baby’s name, we can ask our patronymic, Henry VIII, and then ask him about his son’s name. The most likely answer we get is that he named him Charles because he felt his son was the right age at the time and he wanted to be called something his son would understand. In any case, we’ll be sure to share the name of the child with our readers very soon.
We can find out about the baby’s birth date by talking to a baby doctor about the birth date. To do this, we should ask our patronymic about his birth, and the baby’s name should be the same for both parents.
There’s a problem with this idea of a name. As far as I’m aware, our patronymic is unique and has only been used as such in one specific book at the University of Cambridge. If this is true, then it’s quite possible the only time this name will be a factor in our baby’s name is in the future.