Kate Middleton and Prince William are all set to tie the knot. But how did the romance start? We take you back in time when ...
Prince William joins St. Andrews University in Scotland where he met Kate Middleton.
In 2002, buzz is that Will paid a bomb to get the front row seat at a charity fashion show where Kate modeled a transparent ...
Kate and William were spotted again in 2003 watching a Rugby match together and looked rather comfortable in each other's company.
March 2004, Kate and Will hit tabloid headlines after they were spotted holidaying together.
2005, Kate and William graduated from the same college.
Later in 2007 it was reported that Kate and William split because William felt too claustrophobic in the relationship.
First signs of a serious relationship, in 2008 Kate accompanied William at his graduation ceremony from the Royal Air Force.
In 2008, for the first time Kate Middleton attended a formal royal public event.
November 2010, Prince William proposed to his girl friend Kate Middleton.
Bollywood-style dancing and Bhangra music will be among the many ways in which Britons will celebrate the royal wedding tomorrow in thousands of street parties organised across the country.
Street parties, a great British tradition for over a century, have also been organised by people who are opposed to the institution of monarchy.
In the past, such parties have been linked with royal and other national events. A 'street party' is organised by and for residents on the street where they live, promoting a community spirit.
Organised by people who cannot make it to London for the royal wedding of Prince William and Kate Middleton, street parties will mean many streets and roads will be closed for traffic tomorrow, including in London.
Virendra Sharma, the Labour MP from Ealing Southall, has written to residents of Southall to celebrate the event with street parties.
Members of Kate Middleton's family lived in Clarence Street years ago. He said the day will be celebrated by Asian drummers, dance and bhangra music.
Similar events have been scheduled by the Asian community in Bradford, Manchester, Birmingham and Leicester.
Over 5,500 formal road closures (825 in London) have been arranged by local councils to facilitate traffic-free events.
Eric Pickles, the Communities secretary, said: "Royal wedding street parties are a great British tradition. So if folks want to get together to organise a street party to celebrate next year's wedding, we have made it as easy as possible to do so without endless form filling."
According to Chris White, chair of the Local Government Association's Culture, Tourism and Sport Programme Board, councils across the country have pulled out all the stops to make organising royal wedding street parties as easy as possible.
Chris Gittins, Director of Streets Alive, said: "This tradition is so great for the country for building a sense of community spirit at the street level.
"Residents meet an average of eight new neighbours, our research has shown. Also, most residents, up to 85 per cent, attend which is unique compared to any other type of event."
Some local councils such as the Scarborough Borough Council provide training course for people who want to organise street parties.