Koh-i-Noor in the front of Queen Mary's Crown
After the death of Queen Victoria, Koh-i-Noor was crowned by Queen Alexandra, wife of Edward VII, who used her crown on her coronation in 1902. The diamond was transferred to the throne of Queen Mary in 1911, and finally to the throne of Queen Mother in 1937. When the Queen Mother died in 2002, the crown was laid on her coffin and for the last rites.
All of these crowns are on display at the Jewel House in the Tower of London. The original bracelet given to Queen Victoria can also be seen there. The Koh-i-Noor glass specimen shows visitors how it felt when it was brought to Britain. Copies of the diamond and its re-cut forms can also be seen in the 'Vault' exhibition at the Natural History Museum in London.
During World War II, Crown jewelry was moved from his home to Windsor Castle in the Tower of London. In 1990, the Sunday Telegraph reported, quoting the biography of French Army General Jean de la Letter de Tsigini, through his widow, Simon, that George VI had climbed Koh Noor under a pond or lake near Windsor Castle. Hid , About 32 km (20 miles) outside London, where it remained until after the war. The only person who knew about the hiding place was the King and his librarian, Sir Owen Morris Head, who apparently revealed the secret to the General and his wife during a visit to England in 1949.