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by Cecelia Wooten (2022-04-03)

The Queen today delivered a message of comfort to everyone who 'just wants a hug' this Christmas, telling them, 'You are not alone, and let me assure you of my thoughts and prayers'.

The monarch, 94, spoke of the coming of 'light and hope' embodied in the birth of Christ as she gave her annual Christmas message at a time when many of her subjects remain apart from their families due to the pandemic.

And in a tribute to the NHS, the speech showed footage of workers taking part in the Clap for our Carers, which happened each Thursday during the first lockdown, while the chart-topping NHS choir performed at the end.  

The 3pm address comes at the end of a torrid year for Her Majesty, who alongside Covid and rancour over Brexit has witnessed the splintering of her own family, with Prince Harry and Meghan Markle's move to the US. 

The Duke and Duchess of Sussex, who stepped down as working royals in March, were not featured in the photo and video montages of major events from the royal year that illustrated the broadcast. 

Meanwhile, the only family photograph on display was one of her loyal husband, Prince Philip, with whom she has been self-isolating at Windsor.  

In 2019, photos of the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge, Prince Philip and Charles and Camilla could be seen but Harry and Meghan were absent. 

At the time, some saw this as a snub but royal insiders insisted it was part of a plan to present a 'slimmed-down' royal family - a key ambition for Prince Charles.    

This year, Her Majesty has also been faced with revelations about Prince Andrew's friendship with paedophile billionaire Jeffrey Epstein, a scandal of a scale not faced by the royals since the aftermath of Diana's death.  

Lewisham and Greenwich NHS Choir performed the carol Joy To The World from Windsor Castle at the close of the Queen's annual address - a heartfelt message of hope to the country

Prior to the message members of the Queen's guard were seen playing the National Anthem in the Windsor Castle bailey in a classic display of pomp and pageantry 


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Addressing her subjects in the United Kingdom and across the Commonwealth, the Queen paid a moving tribute to the heroes of the coronavirus pandemic, who rose to the challenge of helping those in need. 

Captain Sir Tom Moore, whose huge NHS fundraising efforts saw him knighted, was shown as the Queen highlighted how 'Good Samaritans have emerged across society' during the crisis. 

And she specifically praised emergency and charity workers, including the men and women of the NHS, for continuing the legacy of nursing pioneer Florence Nightingale, who is known to history as 'the Lady with the Lamp'.  

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