Move over, Will and Kate: There are new monarchs in town, and they just took over in Spain.
King Felipe VI was crowned the sovereign of Spain in Madrid on Thursday and was joined by his wife, now Queen Letizia, and their daughters, Leonor and Sofia, princesses of Asturias.
Felipe, 46, ascended the throne after his father, King Juan Carlos, 72, abdicated June 2 after a 39-year reign.
Here are fast facts about the family:
Felipe's new role as king is largely ceremonial. He was given the title Thursday without a formal coronation but during a special joint session of Spain's parliament, according to World Now. His mother, the former Queen Sofia, attended, but his father did not. No foreign royals made the scene.
King Juan Carlos oversaw Spain's transition to democracy in the 1970s, but his more recent years on the throne were tainted by various scandals. Many Spaniards still call for the abolition of the monarchy.
Queen Letizia, 41, formerly Letizia Ortiz Rocasolano, a commoner, started dating Felipe in 2002.
She was a journalist and TV presenter who earned the Madrid Press Assn.'s Larra Award for most accomplished journalist younger than 30.
The new king and queen welcomed their first daughter, Leonor, Princess of Asturias, on Oct. 31, 2005. Her godparents are her grandparents, the former King Juan Carlos and Queen Sofia. She is now the first in line for the Spanish throne.
Princess Sofia, the couple's second daughter, was born in Madrid on April 29, 2007. Her maternal grandmother, Paloma Rocasolano, and Prince Konstantin of Bulgaria were godparents. She is known as Infanta Sofia of Spain.
For the coronation, which was a no-frills occasion to keep with the austerity measures of the times, Felipe wore a military uniform and was crowned with an 18th-century Spanish crown and 17th-century scepter.
Letizia wore a crystal-embellished coat by her designer of choice, Felipe Varela.