Well wishers flocked to Windsor Castle to celebrate the christening of the Duke and Duchess of Sussex's baby son on Saturday - but some could not disguise their disappointment.

Archie Harrison Mountbatten-Windsor was christened in a private chapel by the Archbishop of Canterbury Justin Welby, in front of close friends and family of Harry and Meghan.

The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge, as well as the Prince of Wales and the Duchess of Cornwall, were reported to have arrived at the ceremony at around 11am by car and helicopter respectively.

Meghan's mother Doria Ragland was also there but the Queen was not able to attend because of a prior engagement.

Many details about the christening, including the names of Archie's godparents, are not being released.

Anne Daley, 63, a keen supporter of the royals for most of her life, travelled from Wales and arrived outside Windsor with her dog Camilla - who she had dressed in christening attire - at 5am on Saturday.

Ms Daley, who also had a cake with her she had baked to mark the occasion, said: "We love everything about the royals. We've seen hands and feet, little fingers. But we're very hurt. I pay a lot of tax for their civil duties.

"One minute they want to be royals, the next they don't.

"That baby is Princess Diana's grandson. We should be able to see the christening"

Jon Loughrey, 64, who said he became a royal fan following the death of Diana in 1997, said: "I accept that it's a private ceremony in a private chapel, but the late Princess Diana would have wanted Prince Harry to be more with the people."

Archie, who was born in May, was set to wear the handmade replica of the royal christening robe made by the Queen's dressmaker Angela Kelly, during the ceremony.

The Lily Font, commissioned by Queen Victoria and Prince Albert for the baptism of their first child Victoria, Princess Royal, in 1841, was expected to have been used, as was water from the River Jordan.

The couple once again turned to fashion photographer Chris Allerton, who took their wedding photographs, to capture the moment.