The company which supplied lingerie to the Queen has lost its royal warrant after the firm's director wrote a book revealing details of her work with the royal family.
June Kenton's autobiography, Storm in a D Cup, published previous year, told of her experiences of fitting bras for the Queen.
Why was the royal warrant removed? The title of the 82-year-old's book is Storm in D-Cup.
Mrs Kenton regularly visited Buckingham Palace and served members of the royal family, including the Queen, the Queen Mother and Princess Margaret, and her autobiography provided some detail about her working relationship with them. It's frightful and a real shock.
"I never met Diana's boys, but I used to give her lingerie and swimwear posters for them to put up in their studies at Eton", Kenton wrote.
Buckingham Palace said: "In respect of royal warrants, we never comment on individual companies".
Kenton and her husband bought Rigby & Peller for 20,000 pounds ($27,100) in 1982, then sold a majority stake to Belgian luxury lingerie maker Van de Velde for 8 million pounds in 2011.
Describing herself as "the UK's leading boobologist" in one account to help promote the book, she noted that "even the grandest ladies need to be well-supported" and described giving the half-dressed monarch a first bra fitting.
Her discussion of Princess Diana and her sons, Princes William and Harry, might be a bit more problematic.
In a series of interviews, she told how the Queen Mother, who granted the firm a separate royal warrant from 1993, once confided that Princess Margaret liked to interfere with her choice of hats when her milliner arrived for fittings, but she still got her own way.
Kenton said her memoir was meant to celebrate the success of the business and share its lessons with her children and grandchildren.
"I'm coming towards the end of my life, I'm 82, so it is what is it, there is nothing I can do".
"Rigby & Peller is deeply saddened by this decision and is not able to elaborate further on the cancellation out of respect for Her Majesty the Queen and the Royal Warrant Holders Association", the company said in statement.
She added: "It is a personal tale and there is nothing in it which is upsetting, it's a gentle book".
Rigby & Peller had held the royal warrant as corsetiere to the queen since 1960.