The stability of a two-dimensional, incompressible droplet, with two cylindrical-caps that is held in a channel under gravity, is investigated through the development of an analytical model based on the Young–Laplace relationship. The droplet state is measured by the location of its center of mass, where the center of mass is derived analytically by assuming a circular shape for the droplet cap. The derived analytical expressions are validated through the use of computational fluid dynamics (CFD). When a droplet is suspended under no gravity conditions, there is a critical droplet volume V_{cr} where asymmetric droplet states appear in addition to the basic symmetric states when the drop volume V > V_{cr}. When V < V_{cr}, the symmetric droplet states are stable, and when V > V_{cr}, the symmetric states are unstable and the asymmetric states are stable. With gravity, the pitchfork bifurcation diagram of the droplet system changes into two separate branches of equilibrium states: The primary branch describes a gradual and stable change of the droplet from a symmetric to asymmetric state as the droplet volume is increased. The secondary branch appears at a modified critical volume V_{mcr} and describes two additional asymmetric states when V > V_{mcr}. The large-amplitude states along the secondary branch are stable whereas the small-amplitude states are unstable. There exists a maximum volume on each of the primary and secondary branch where the droplet no longer sustains its weight and where the maximum volume on the primary branch is smaller than the maximum volume on the secondary branch. There is a critical value for the strength of the gravity force, relative to the capillary force, that provides the condition at which a droplet state exists only at the primary branch; the secondary branch is unstable. Analytical solutions show good agreement with CFD results as long as the circular shape assumption of the droplet cap is approximately valid.