After concluding their visit to Bhutan Saturday, Middleton and William visited the Taj Mahal where they posed at the famous stone bench, known as "Lady Di's Chair", where 25 years ago, the late Princess Diana was pictured.
Catherine, Duchess of Cambridge and Prince William, Duke of Cambridge, visited the Taj Mahal in Agra, India, on Saturday, the last day of their tour to India and Bhutan.
India's most recognizable landmark holds a special significance for the young royals, with Kensington Palace saying Prince William feels "incredibly lucky" to visit a site where his mother's memory is so alive.
In this Feb 11, 1992 file photo, then Princess Diana sits in front of the Taj Mahal, Agra, India.
If you thought Princess Kate's $11 earrings were impressive, wait until you see her $9 accessories. The photo of her sitting alone on the marble bench with the minarets and the mausoleum in the background is still considered the most iconic depiction of the monument.
Rizvan, who was with the royals for over half an hour, said the body language of Prince William and his wife indicated they were "really happy to be there" and both were equally keen.
Three of the Taj Mahal's four minarets were swathed in scaffolding for repairs for the latest Royal visit. The bittersweet photo of the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge has a distinctively brighter, more hopeful prospect. The royal couple caused a great deal of excitement, with dozens of people taking pictures on their cellphones.
They told him that the two-year old prince would have been running around if he had accompanied them on the trip, their first official visit to the country. "It is about carving your own future", he said in the couple's 2010 post-engagement interview, of comparisons of Kate to Diana.
Will and Kate's stop at the iconic Indian monument marked their final appearance during their visit, which had them jetting to Mumbai for a star-studded Bollywood dinner and feeding baby rhinos at the Kaziranga National Park.
The royal couple were also shown a documentary on the rampant man-elephant conflict across the state.