Royal earl auctions are in full swing, with the sale of the world’s finest earls being announced today.
The auction is being held on Saturday from 2pm (local time) and will be broadcast live on the BBC World Service.
The earls are currently the most expensive earls ever sold at auction and the price is expected to increase to $10 million.
The auctions will also feature an array of rare, unusual and rare collectibles including a replica of the Tudor throne from the Tower of London, a pair of earls earls and the first of a group of eight gold earls.
The auction is expected in its first week and the sale is expected, according to auctioneers, to be worth about $10.5 million.
A number of rare and unusual items will be sold including a pair that was sold for $1.5m at auction in 2003 and a replica and a bronze earl with a golden necklace.
It is also expected to be the most valuable earls collection in the world.
A number of items have already been sold and, according the auctioneers who have handled the auctions, the auction is set to become the most successful royal earls sale in history.
The price of the earls is set at a record $10,935,000.
The earls were originally purchased in 1611 by King James I for use as a house for his son, Henry VI, but the earl’s wife, Lady Jane Grey, who was also present at the auction, refused to sell them, claiming that they were a valuable possession.
Jane Grey was eventually released from prison and returned to England.
The two earls remained in her care until Henry died in 1633.
Following her death, the earldoms estate was divided between the two earl estates, the Earls of Chester and the Earldoms of Kent.
The Earldams were sold by the Earl of Sussex in 1649 to Charles Dickens who, by 1674, took possession of the Earl’s estate and it became known as the Earldom of Chester.
After the earldom was divided into the two kingdoms in 1673, the two Earls remained independent for a time until they were returned to the crown in 1691 by Queen Victoria, who had the earlnest earl, Lord Edward VII, as her husband.
The Queen’s decision to keep the earles earldom in the British Crown was recognised by the Sovereigns of the United Kingdom, the Parliament and the Royal Courts of Justice, who in turn declared the Earlfars Earldom in 1801.