Marquis of Bath’s ‘wifelet’ is deported

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The Marquis of Bath’s son kicked one of his father’s mistresses out of her cottage on the family’s estate after the aristocrat died from the coronavirus last year.

Ceawlin Thynn has reportedly turned Trudi Juggernauth-Sharma into an outcast just days after it was revealed that his father disapproved of her – and his dozens of other partners – in his will.

The 87-year-old Lord, who owned Longleat Safari Park and died of the coronavirus last March, was nicknamed ‘The Loins of Longleat’ and the UK’s most ‘lusty gentleman’ to have lived with dozens of girlfriends as a polygamist .

But his army of mistresses, some of whom are said to have lived in cottages on his Wiltshire estate, did not take advantage of his will, despite him proclaiming in his heyday that ‘a woman was in bed on either side of him’ every night. a basic requirement.

Ms. Juggernauth-Sharma, a former international model, became his 68th wife in 1998 and was asked to live in the small property nearby so he could see her when his wife was gone.

But now Ceawlin, the eighth Marquis of Bath, is throwing her out, despite her claim that she was the aristocrat’s most favorite partner.

Trudi Juggernauth-Sharma, believed to be Lord Bath’s most favorite partner, is kicked out of her cottage

Ceawlin Thynn, pictured with wife Emma Weymouth, has reportedly turned Trudi Juggernauth-Sharma into an outcast just days after his father was found to disapprove of her - and his dozens of other partners - in his will

Ceawlin Thynn, pictured with wife Emma Weymouth, has reportedly turned Trudi Juggernauth-Sharma into an outcast just days after his father was found to disapprove of her – and his dozens of other partners – in his will

Ms. Juggernauth-Sharma, a former international model, became his 68th wife in 1998 and was asked to live in the small property nearby so he could see her when his wife was away

Ms. Juggernauth-Sharma, a former international model, became his 68th wife in 1998 and was asked to live in the small property nearby so he could see her when his wife was away

“There were some very ill-behaved females,” she told the Times.

“Ceawlin doesn’t have to take on his father’s females, I understand, but I thought he would be a little more lenient towards me because I was different and he knew I really cared about his dad.

‘In his will he did not say take back the houses from my friends. I thought I could at least use the house for as long as I want. ‘

Lord Bath left £ 14.4 million of his £ 23 million fortune after tax and possible debts, and gave £ 1 million to his wife Anna, 77.

The Longleat estate, including its art and other items, has been placed in trust for her and their children, The Sun reported earlier this week.

Ms. Juggernauth-Sharma, a qualified nurse who has worked on the Covid front line for the past few months, insists she never expected to be left with a substantial sum of money herself, even though friends told her she would get millions because of their close relationship.

The Seventh Marquess died on March 28, 2020 at Royal United Hospital, Bath, after being struck by Covid-19.

He had been a notorious aging hippie in his Elizabethan home and its sprawling 900 acres of land.

Lord Bath of Longleat is depicted outside Longleat House in Wiltshire, where Longleat Safari Park is located.  He died at the age of 87

Lord Bath of Longleat is depicted outside Longleat House in Wiltshire, where Longleat Safari Park is located. He died at the age of 87

His family thanked the medical team at Royal United Hospital in Bath, who looked after him 'so professionally and compassionately' in his last days.  Pictured: 13-year-old Alexander Thynn in Eton

Lord Bath in 1954

Alexander Thynn, 13, in Eton, left and right in 1954 as a young man

Also known as Viscount Weymouth, he was married to Anna Gael for over 50 years, with whom he had two children, but had affairs with over 70 ‘wifelets’ that he tried to build around the Longleat estates.

A prolific amateur painter, he studied art in Paris in the 1950s, where he presumably picked up his colorful taste in clothing.

The eccentric aristocrat also had the Kama Sutra frescoed so that he could decorate his opulent home with erotic images.

In 2009, he was ranked 359th on the Sunday Times Rich List with an estimated net worth of £ 157 million, but it appears that in cash it was much lower.

To the general public, Alexander Thynn cultivated the image of the ponytailed polygamist who lived the life of a libertine with dozens of lovers while being welcomed by great wealth, privilege and the security of a 10,000 acre estate.

He enjoyed the headlines in the gossip magazines that booked his pranks, such as ‘the lusty gentleman’ and his favorite ‘the loins of Longleat’ – a friendly pun in the safari park attached to the Wiltshire pile.

Aside from fez’s flamboyant outfits, kaftan, Indian silk shirts, purple pants, and carpet slippers, there was a figure who yearned for a softer age and tradition.

Not only did he remain married to Anna, the woman he had betrayed so badly, but also devoted to her, describing the former French movie star as “the sexiest actress of all time.”

His parents Henry and Daphne were one of the most glamorous couples of the Jazz Age.

Elected Tory MP for Frome in Somerset in 1931, the year before Alexander was born, Henry was handsome, generous and very right-wing, while his wife was a celebrated beauty.

Wounded in North Africa during World War II, he returned to leave his mark on English social history by becoming the first owner of a stately home 72 years ago to open it permanently to the public on a commercial basis.

His son Alexander did well at Eton, did his national service with the Life Guards – he lost his virginity to a “gentle” German prostitute – and was a useful boxer.

He followed his father to the Royal Wiltshire Yeomanry and went to Oxford, where he was admired for his good looks and earned a good degree in PPE from Christ Church. His parents’ marriage did not last long.

“They were monogamists who learned to cheat,” he once said.

In 1969, at a conventional wedding in Kensington, he married Hungarian-born Anna Gael, mother of his two children, son Ceawlin, now the 8th Marquess, and daughter Lenka.

But soon Anna had returned to her home in Paris.

Unlike his father, who never lived in Longleat, Alexander moved in in the late 1950s and stayed there.

Then, in 1964, when the estate was transferred to him to avoid inheritance tax, he began his great labor of love to decorate the private apartments with his paintings and allegorical murals. He considered them his greatest achievements.

There was the Kama Sutra room, his bedroom of course, which he opened to the public in 1969 – and which was closed by police two months later for its obscene content – the Paranoia Room, filled with disturbing images from his haunted dreams, and Bluebeard’s Staircase, which documented his infamous sexual adventures.

Not long after his marriage, the free-spirited Bath had another woman on his arm, Tara Moon: a model turned interior designer. As the 1960s gave way to the 1970s, the Longleat Harem began.

The women came and went. Some were given cottages on the estate, although there was no noble obligation – they had to pay rent. He coined the word ‘wifelet’ to describe these women. Glamor girls, actresses, singers, future models and some concubines were all recruited.

They included Jo Jo Laine, the former wife of Wings guitarist Denny Laine and an unapologetic bon vivant, Bond girl Sylvana Henriques, Chinese artist Chung Yee Chang, 1960s model-turned pub landlady Irene Barnett, actress Cherri Gilham and Nola Fontaine, the crazy cabaret singer.

In her beautifully jaunty biography, The Marquess Of Bath: The Lord Of Love, Nesta Wyn Ellis tells how the pear was ‘positively swarming with women lining up to share its bed’.

But as Alexander grew older, like the females, this free love paradise turned out not to be a bed of roses.

Some said the phrase ‘growing old shamefully’ could have been coined for Alexander Bath.

Boasting of his sexual prowess, he said he didn’t need Viagra.

Despite all his New Age trappings, he only paid lip service to meritocratic ideals about the iniquities of inherited wealth and landed gentry by ensuring he clung to his unearned fortune and titles.

Still, he voted to remove hereditary peers – including himself – from the House of Lords.

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