Insignia in the chapel

Crowns on cushions 

Prince Carl Philip's crown, Prince Karl XIII's crown, lay on a cushion to the right of the altar.

Prince Karl XIII’s crown was made in 1771 in Stockholm by jeweller to the King, Johan Adam Marcklin. It is made of gold, with enamel work in black and white. Set with pearls and precious stones; brilliants, rose-cut diamonds, table-cut stones and emeralds. The cap is of dark blue satin with gold plated decorations, dating from 1860. The crown was worn by Gustaf VI Adolf at the ceremonial opening of the Swedish Parliament from 1900–1907.

Prince Karl XIII’s crown was made in 1771 in Stockholm by jeweller to the King, Johan Adam Marcklin. It is made of gold, with enamel work in black and white. Set with pearls and precious stones; brilliants, rose-cut diamonds, table-cut stones and emeralds. The cap is of dark blue satin with gold plated decorations, dating from 1860. The crown was worn by Gustaf VI Adolf at the ceremonial opening of the Swedish Parliament from 1900–1907.

Princess Sofia Albertina's crown lay on a cushion to the left of the altar.

The crown was made in Stockholm in 1771 by Johan Adam Marcklin. It is made of gold, with enamel work in black and white. Set with pearls and diamonds. The cap is of dark blue satin with gold plated decorations, dating from the 1800s.

The crown was made in Stockholm in 1771 by Johan Adam Marcklin. It is made of gold, with enamel work in black and white. Set with pearls and diamonds. The cap is of dark blue satin with gold plated decorations, dating from the 1800s.

The crowns were made by Johan Adam Marcklin for Gustav III's coronation in 1772.

At the coronation of Gustav III there were no crowns for his brothers Prince Karl and Prince Fredrik Adolf. His sister Sofia Albertina was also without a crown. So jeweller to the King, Johan Adam Marcklin, was tasked with fashioning three new princely crowns. The three crowns were made of gold, which came from melting down a toilette service that had been kept in a closet since 1743 and once belonged to Ulrika Eleonora the Elder.

The Seraphim standard

The Seraphim standard from 1810 stands to the right of the altar.

The standard is on display as Prince Carl Philip is a Knight of the Order of the Seraphim. The standard is displayed at the christenings, weddings and funerals of the royal personages who are members of the Order of the Seraphim.