The Queen received a plethora of presents during royal engagements in 2013 including a commemorative Oyster card presented to her to mark London Underground's 150th anniversary.
The head of state, Duke of Edinburgh and Duchess of Cambridge all received the travel card when they visited Baker Street Tube station in the capital last March.
Sheikh Khalifa bin Zayed, president of the United Arab Emirates, presented the Queen with a gold jewelled frame set on a jewelled ostrich egg and a five-strand necklace, made from natural pearls sourced from the Arabian Gulf, when he visited the UK last April.
Some of the more unusual gifts included an edible carriage - a replica of the Irish state coach - made from chocolate, sugar and 24-carat gold leaf.
The gift was presented to the Queen in honour of her visit to the Mars Chocolate UK headquarters in Slough, Berkshire.
The Princess Royal was also given a contemporary art print of Anne riding a moose - handed over by its creator artist Charles Pachter.
The items were included in a list of official gifts given to members of the Royal Family and released today by Buckingham Palace.
During an overseas tour of America, Prince Harry was given a brown leather flying jacket by Michelle Obama.
Harry was in the US last May to support the Warrior Games - a Paralympic-style sporting event for wounded servicemen and women - and also visited the White House during his trip.
Charles and Camilla toured the Middle East last March and the Prince was given 12 bottles of olive oil from Jordan's Princess Alia, a member of the country's royal family, who also gave the Duchess a box of toiletries.
The Prince of Wales was also presented with a ceramic figurine of himself with children's character Postman Pat while in Jordan.
The heir to the throne had been modelled with one hand in his pocket and standing opposite Pat and his cat Jess.
The gift came from the Jordan-based firm Rubicon which is making an animated film about Pat, due for release this year, in partnership with the Hollywood studio Dreamworks.