King Charles and Prince William have not spoken to Prince Harry since he publicised his book Spare in damaging TV interviews.
The Duke of Sussex and his wife Meghan Markle are now waiting to find out if they are invited to the Coronation in May, The Sun has revealed.
Talks of a behind-the-scenes reconciliation summit ahead of the historic day have been dismissed.
A source said: “There has been no conversations or contact.”
Harry, 38, has been met with silence from the royal family after publishing his best-selling memoir on January 10.
The book includes revelations of a “fight” with William, rows between Meghan and Kate and private conversations with his father after the deaths of the Queen and Prince Philip.
He claims to want reconciliation and is asking for private conversations with his father and brother.
But The Sun understands that neither William nor Charles have shared texts, emails, or calls with Harry, who lives in Montecito, California.
Princess Anne and Prince Edward’s families have made it clear Harry is not welcome at the Coronation.
They fear what they say could be used in his next book.
The latest blow to anyone hoping to see Harry reunited with his family follows reports peace talks were being considered in the lead up to Charles’ coronation.
One source claimed the relationships are “fixable” but are “going to take flexibility on all sides.”
They told The Sunday Times: “It needs Harry over here, in the room with the King and Prince of Wales and a couple of other family members.
“Both sides need to hold their hands up and admit we didn’t get everything right, and we got a lot wrong.”
Another source added: “They have to invite them in before the coronation, or it will become such a circus and distraction.”
It comes after Prince Harry revealed he does want to go to the coronation but insisted “the ball is in their court”, in one of his interviews to promote the book.
He told Tom Bradby, a reporter with UK TV network ITV: “There’s a lot that can happen between now and then.
“But, the door is always open. The ball is in their court.
“There’s a lot to be discussed and I really hope that they’re willing to sit down and talk about it.”
This article originally appeared in The Sun and was reproduced with permission
Originally published at www.news.com.au