Prince Harry has been “selfish” and “very immature” in discussing his feelings about other people’s reactions to his mother’s funeral, his biographer claimed.
Royal expert Angela Levin, author of Harry: Biography of a Prince, discussed Prince Harry’s recent revelation that he didn’t understand the public outburst of emotions following the death of his late mother Princess Diana because he didn’t want to share his grief with the world.
Speaking on The Me You Can’t See, his new mental health series starring Oprah Winfrey, the Duke of Sussex added that he is “haunted” by the sound of horses’ hooves flapping on The Mall during the Princess of Sussex’s funeral. Wales, and that he was ‘out of body’ as he followed his mother’s coffin down the road.
Angela Levin has since appeared on The Royal Beat, available on Royalty TV, and said: ‘I was very shocked when he said again how much he hated all the people who surrounded him and cried [at the funeral of Diana, Princess of Wales]because it was his mother, and they shouldn’t have. It showed that he was still very immature.’
Prince Harry has been “selfish” and “very immature” in discussing his feelings about other people’s reactions to his mother’s funeral, his biographer Angela Levin claimed. Pictured, the Duke speaking on The Me You Can’t See, his new mental health series starring Oprah Winfrey
Harry (second from right) is surrounded by family at his mother’s funeral in 1997. Pictured (from left): Prince Philip, Prince William, Earl Spencer, Prince Harry, Prince Charles
Royal expert Angela Levin (pictured), author of Harry: Biography of a Prince, discussed Prince Harry’s recent revelation that he didn’t understand the public outburst of emotions following the death of his late mother Princess Diana because he didn’t want to share his grief with the world
She continued: “I could understand that he felt this way when he was 12, and he said the same to me when I interviewed him at Kensington Palace, but I think he’s 36 now and he should be able to handle it.”
It was horrible for him to follow his mother, but to resent the people who admired and loved Diana and thought an incredible amount of her, I don’t think it’s up to him to say who should care about her. mourn.
“I don’t think he cares what anyone else thinks—he knows his family can’t answer.”
During his mental health series for Apple TV, the Duke of Sussex recalled: “When my mother was taken from me at the age of 12, just before my 13th birthday, I didn’t want the [royal] life. Share the sorrow of my mother’s death with the world.’
“What I remember most was the sound of the horses’ hooves moving down the sidewalk.
‘Along The Mall, the Red Brick Road. At this point I was, we were both in shock. It was like being out of my body and just walking and doing what was expected of me.
Leading royal correspondent Roya Nikkhah said Prince Charles has decided on a policy of ‘dignified silence’ in public despite coming under ‘quite heavy fire’ from his son
“Showing a tenth of the emotion everyone else showed. I thought, “This is my mother. You’ve never even met her.”‘
Leading royal correspondent Roya Nikkhah, however, says Prince Charles has adopted a policy of “dignified silence” in public, despite coming under “quite heavy fire” from his son.
“The Prince of Wales has come under fire really, in terms of Harry’s account of his upbringing, but he’s kept a dignified silence…that’s his trick,” adds the Senior Royal correspondent.
“I think that must be difficult, because I must think he wants to say a lot. If Harry thinks he has really benefited from the counseling and therapy he has had and it opens up emotions and helps him in his new life across the pond, good luck to him.”
“But you wonder if that would require you to talk about your family in public in such a negative light.”
Kate Middleton told friends it was “not too late” to “get Harry and Meghan back in the fold” before their Oprah interview aired, a royal expert claimed. Harry and Meghan are pictured during the interview
The comments come after royal expert Camilla Tominey claimed Kate Middleton told friends it was “not too late” to “get Harry and Meghan back in the fold” before their Oprah interview aired.
The Duchess of Cambridge, 39, is said to have taken ‘the same approach as the Queen’ before the interview in the hope that the ‘beloved members of The Firm’ would return.
To write for Stella magazine, Camilla Tominey said, “I’ve been reliably informed that even before the Oprah interview, she told her friends that she didn’t think it was too late to ‘get them back.'”
The commenter added that an insider told her that “Kate’s natural instinct is to try and smooth things out.”
In response, Angela Levin took to Twitter, claiming she doesn’t think the Queen is slamming the door on Prince Harry because she fears the “devastating effects” on his mental health.
She wrote: “My view is that Harry’s family in London are very concerned about his mental health and think that slamming the royal door in his face could have devastating consequences.”