The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge have a baby on the way and while the palace have released little information on the gender of the baby, there have been some rumours the royals are expecting twins - with Prince William even commenting.
However, the duchess did not reveal why she and her two kids have not yet watched "Coco".
"In this very important and historical year for women, I am here on this legendary stage to celebrate men", she said, before joking that McDormand had won best actor. It's not a secret that the royal family is not allowed to publicly take political positions and to offer opinions.
"As we approach the Baftas - our industry's time for celebration and acknowledgment, we hope we can celebrate this tremendous moment of solidarity and unity across borders by coming together and making this movement worldwide", the letter read.
On The Monarchy's website it states: 'As head of state, the Queen has to remain strictly neutral with respect to political matters'.
Hanson's opinion is not shared by everyone.
"I think she's an extraordinary woman and she can wear whatever she wants to wear". This awards season, going all out in ebony has been a symbol of support against harassment so some were disappointed that she chose not to visibly show hers.
The Duchess has received some criticism for not wearing black to the ceremony.
"The black sash and clutch bag would have been a nod to the movement, but it was as much as she could do", he says. The pretty royal broke the unofficial dress code - black and wore a lovely green gown instead.
There's also another reason why the Duchess of Cambridge might have steered clear of wearing all-black.
"In Royal circles black is primarily the colour of mourning too".
It is the first time the Duchess of Cambridge has worn a label other than Alexander McQueen for the annual BAFTA event, and tonight proved the ideal opportunity to showcase her blossoming baby bump.