I came up with five. One, Stephen Baldwin. Two, moisturizing. Three, cod. Four, girdles and five, yodeling.
GUILFOYLE: Have you ever worn a girdle?
GUTFELD: I'm wearing one right now.
GUTFELD: You want some more royalty news.
GUTFELD: The L.A. Kings are up three games to none --
BOLLING: There you go.
GUTFELD: -- in the Stanley Cup Finals.
BOLLING: They're one game away.
GUTFELD: And Queen Latifah did not come out at a gay pride festival.
GUILFOYLE: All right.
TANTAROS: What are you talking about one game away? You're a New Jersey guy. You're a traitor.
BOLLING: I'm not rooting for L.A. Kings. That is not a L.A. King. That is a real-life queen.
GUILFOYLE: She has been incredible figure internationally. Somebody who, I think, her reign has been spectacular. She deserves the diamond jubilee. There's a lot of people that follow the royals all over the world. She's seen just about everything so far in terms of history, the heads of state, world leaders -- everyone that she encountered or worked with. There's a lot to say in terms of, you know, commending her for everything that she's accomplished -- all of the trials and tribulations, the tragedies that she has handled. As Andrea mentioned, the whole thing with Diana. The whole world was watching to see how she would handle it.
Then, Juan, how about the transition with now Camilla coming in?
WILLIAMS: You know, the thing is, you know, when I talk to my wife.
Where I talk to American women --
GUILFOYLE: To your queen.
WILLIAMS: Yes. Thank you. You're very helpful, Kimberly. Thank you, my love.
People are fascinated by this. I don't get it. I'm an American boy and I don't get off on royalty. But the soap opera aspect is tremendous.
Back to Diana, right?
TANTAROS: The most interesting royal.
WILLIAMS: But even if you go back to the whole idea of Wallace Simpson, you know, Wallace Simpson and who was it? King Edward VIII who abdicated the throne because he fell in love with Wallace Simpson. And it put her in line to become the queen. And then you go through all the --
GUILFOYLE: Wasn't it fascinating?
WILLIAMS: Well, then it becomes a soap opera, a story. And I can get the story. I like drama. This is drama. I mean, this is real.
I mean, the idea that everybody in Britain is so happy today. They have had this. This is going on for several days. This isn't a one-shot deal. These folks have been partying.
GUTFELD: I was joking making light of this. It's easy to make fun of something you don't understand. As an American, you don't have to understand it because that's why we left.
It's a celebration of civility in order. That's what it is about.
Yet, it seems in the modern age of England, while they still celebrate civility in order, the country seems to be heading in a different direction. You see riots, you see dereliction, you see drunks, you see unwed motherhood.
You see kind of a place that's splitting in a way. It's adoring what they had in the past, while kind of like barreling towards a grim future.
Ands I think that's an interesting point to make. The only salient point I'm going to make the entire day about royalty.
BOLLING: Subplots? I'm sorry, Ands.
BOLLING: While doing my Twitter research on the royals, I learned that it's either change in the rule or something that they have to declare right now where when queen passes, King Charles --
GUILFOYLE: Line of succession.
BOLLING: But never has been a divorced king, an issue for them. They have to figure out what to do with that. Number one.
Number two, bring it today and fun and now. How about Kate and Pippa? Those two are interesting.