Most of the papers have extensive reports about Friday’s wedding of Princess Eugenie and Jack Brooksbank.
In its coverage, the Guardian describes the service as both a highly formal royal event and “a somewhat idiosyncratic ceremony”, which it says reflects the distinct character of the younger generation of royals.
The Telegraph says the day brought a dramatic gown, a wind wild enough to knock small bridesmaids off their feet, and an assortment of celebrities.
Writing in the Daily Mail, Robert Hardman says that while the princess had to delay her wedding to follow the Duke and Duchess of Sussex, it was “emphatically Eugenie’s day”.
He describes the ceremony as “a quintessentially English wedding” with hats galore, traditional hymns and plenty of Bach.
He says that while there will be inevitable comparison’s to Harry’s big day, he describes the pair as “two very dear cousins” – who have both grown up as Number Two in the immediate pecking order within a dynasty where being first-born counts for a great deal.
However, not everyone was impressed – the landlord of a pub in Windsor is quoted in the Sun bemoaning the lack of crowds and customers, telling the paper: “Elton John’s wedding was busier than this.”
The Daily Telegraph, meanwhile, says it has learnt that the Brexit transition period could be extended by another year – in order to help Prime Minister Theresa May find a solution to the Irish border issue.
It claims the idea was suggested by the EU’s chief negotiator, Michel Barnier and would mean the UK remaining tied to the EU until December 2021.
The paper says Tory Brexiteers have reacted with fury to the suggestion – saying the move would add up to £17bn to the Brexit bill and could cost the Conservatives the next general election.
It adds that Leave supporters fear the UK will become trapped in what they call a “never-ending ‘limbo’ Brexit”.
Finally, the Times reports that the Jeeves and Wooster creator PG Wodehouse is to receive what it describes as “the ultimate literary accolade” next year – when a memorial stone to him is laid in Westminster Abbey.
The paper says the move may finally complete the rehabilitation of the author – almost 80 years after he was criticised for making a broadcast on German radio, seen by some as assisting the Nazi propaganda machine.
The paper’s leader suggests that may have been a “crass and stupid decision” – but not an act of treachery.
It concludes that the writer “eminently deserves his place near Shakespeare, Wordsworth and Shelley”.