As the Prince of Wales prepares to celebrate his birthday, we look back at the iconic images from the last 65 years.
The Duchess of Cornwall came face to face with artwork of herself and the Prince of Wales at a traditional art fair in India.
The Prince of Wales has recorded one of his favourite poems by Dylan Thomas to mark National Poetry Day.
Prince Charles and the Duchess of Cornwall were linked with a huge garland of flowers when they arrived for a ceremony on the banks of the Ganges.
The royal couple are visiting the Hindu holy city of Rishikesh as a part of their India tour.
On the banks of the River Ganges the red and white floral tribute was hung around Prince of Wales and Duchess of Cornwall's shoulders, joining the royal couple.
The ritual took place in the holy Hindu city of Rishikesh.
Charles, who is touring India over nine days, led his wife by the hand to the shore of the famous river where a Hindu service was performed which had at its heart the Aarti ceremony.
The Duchy of Cornwall will "carefully consider" the Public Accounts Committee (PAC) calls for greater transparency in their tax affairs.
However, representatives for the Prince of Wales' estate denied they had an "unfair tax advantage" over other businesses.
– A Duchy of Cornwall Spokesman
We will carefully consider the content of the report and will contribute as necessary to any response by the Treasury.
As we explained in the hearing, we do not believe the Duchy has an unfair tax advantage over its competitors.
The Duke of Cornwall's income is taxed at income tax rates. The Duchy is not subject to corporation tax and the Duchy is not a corporation.
The Duchy is exempt from tax on capital gains, any capital gains have to be reinvested in the business and cannot be distributed.
The next woman to inherit the throne should bear the title "Duke of Cornwall", according to a group of MPs.
As part of their investigation into Prince Charles' portfolio of land, property and investments, the Public Accounts Committee said the Duchy of Cornwall's charter needed to come in line with changes to the law of succession.
– Chair of the public accounts committee Margaret Hodge
At the moment, the Duchy's charter rules that each future Duke of Cornwall be the eldest son and heir of the monarch, which is out of line with the Succession to the Crown Act 2013. A female heir to the British throne should be allowed to bear the title 'Duke of Cornwall'.
An estate run by Prince Charles needs to modernise and provide "greater transparency", the chair of an influential committee of MPs has said.
Labour's Margaret Hodge, who heads up the Public Accounts Committee, wants the Treasury to investigate the Duchy of Cornwall to see if it has an "unfair advantage" over other businesses in its tax payments.
– Chair of the public accounts committee Margaret Hodge
The Duchy enjoys an exemption from paying tax even though it engages in a range of commercial activities.
This tax exemption may give it an unfair advantage over its competitors who do pay corporation and capital gains tax.
The Treasury should examine whether the Duchy's tax exemption creates an unlevel playing field.
The transparency of the Prince of Wales' tax payments is limited by the fact that income tax and VAT are reported only as a combined total.
These figures should be disclosed separately, so we can understand precisely how much, and at what rate, income tax is paid by the Prince.
The Prince of Wales' portfolio of land, property and investments may have an "unfair advantage" over other enterprises because it does not have to pay some business taxes, an influential group of MPs has said.
The Public Accounts Committee (PAC) want the Treasury to investigate the Duchy of Cornwall to see if an "unlevel playing field" has emerged as it is exempt from corporation and capital gains taxes.
In a report, PAC called for a more robust investigation from HMRC: "The Treasury does not do enough to properly scrutinise the Duchy's finances. It relies on the Duchy to provide it with accurate information without carrying out its own independent checks."
The estate generated £28.8 million over the last financial year, which the Prince received £19 million of as income - an increase of 4% on the previous year.
The Prince of Wales has admitted smoking behind a chicken coop when he was a boy.
Speaking to a group of respiratory nurses, Charles revealed he stopped smoking at the age of 11.
Nurse and secondary school teacher Paul Watson, 39, recalled the encounter saying: "There was a few of us that are respiratory nurses and he asked whether we deal with a lot of smokers.
"He said 'I gave up at 11 when I had a few cigarettes behind a chicken coop'. I believe it was tongue in cheek."
The remarks were made at a reception Charles hosted to pay tribute to the nominees of the Nursing Times annual awards.
Clarence House has robustly denied a claim made by an aide of Charles to Time magazine that the prince believes becoming king would be akin to "prison".
A Clarence House spokesman said:
This is not the Prince of Wales's view and should not be attributed to him as he did not say these words.
The Prince has dutifully supported the Queen all his life and his official duties and charitable work have always run in parallel.
Former royal photographer Ian Pelham Turner said he thought it was "complete nonsense" that Prince Charles fears that the role of king will be a form of prison.
An aide told Time Magazine that he was was keen to engage in as much charitable and environmental work before the "prison shades close".
But Mr Pelham Turner told ITV's Daybreak: "I think it's a complete nonsense. I have known Charles for years and I have never known Prince Charles ever to think he wouldn't become king one day and look forward to it."
British actress Emma Thompson described dancing with the Prince of Wales as "better than sex".
She spoke to Time magazine, which had extensive access to Prince Charles and spoke to more than 50 of his friends and staff for a profile ahead of his 65th birthday next month.