Queen Elizabeth II penned "wickedly funny" notes from her corgis to a Jack Russell belonging to a senior member of the Royal household.
Broadcaster Alexander Armstrong said he came across the hand-written notes while in the home of the late Sir Blair Stewart Wilson, the Queen’s former equerry.
The letters, described as a perfect example of Her Majesty’s "wicked sense of humour" were "hilarious" Mr Armstrong told ITV’s The Queen and her Cousins.
According to Mr Armstrong, Mr Wilson and the monarch had a regular correspondence which would be addressed from the Royal corgis to Mr Wilson’s family Jack Russell.
Mr Armstrong claims the letters, which he stumbled on by chance during a visit to the family’s home, were "wickedly funny" and left him "howling with laughter".
The broadcaster added that the series of letters were put up in the bathroom of Mr Wilson’s home for all guests to see.
Speaking on the documentary, which will air on ITV to mark the Queen’s 95th birthday, Mr Armstrong said: "He would write these letters from their Jack Russell to the corgis and the Queen would write these letters back.
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"And they put this series of letters up, and they are so funny. I wish I could remember them.
"I remember holding my stomach, howling with laughter because they are wickedly funny."
Sir Blair Stewart Wilson was equerry to the Queen from 1976 until 1994.
An equerry is typically an officer of honour who attends or assists members of the Royal Family.
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He was also the Queen's Representative Trustee on the Board of the Royal Armouries from 1995 to 2004 and served as the Somerset County Patron for the charity Cancer Research UK from 1997 until his death.
Mr Wilson was married to Helen Mary Fox and the pair had three daughters, Alice Helen, Sophia Mary and Belinda Anthea Stewart-Wilson.
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