Going spare? I also. However, while there has been a lot about Prince Harry this week — everything from his frozen penis to the loss of his virginity outdoors, though these two incidents are sadly unrelated — let’s think about Prince William.
Where does all this leave him? Imagine his position. For most of your life you’ve loved and cared for your little brother, only to find out across the pages of the fastest-selling memoir in history–1.43 million copies in all formats in the US, Canada and Britain on day one–that he resented you all along. severely.
Everything, from your larger bedroom and higher position in the family hierarchy, to your physical resemblance to the mummy he envies and envies. He then rejoices when this resemblance fades with age, and is replaced by “your pesky baldness, more advanced than my baldness”.
Such a cruel show, in the name of honesty, as the song says.
Let’s think of Prince William. Where does all this leave him? Imagine his position
However, Willy-bashing banners have always been around, long before Speer posted it earlier this week. (Earlier this week, it seems like 1,000 years ago already.)
Speaking to Oprah Winfrey, Harry explained that somewhere deep in his devastated psyche, part of his happiness depended on William’s misery.
“I’m Free, My Brother’s Trapped” was the lead single at the time. In the Netflix docu-series, it’s “I married for love, my brother didn’t.”
Harry has also stated that he believes other men in the royal family have married women who ‘fit the mold’ while he has not: he married a living saint.
Another leitmotif is that William and Kate (and other senior royals) are somewhat jealous that Harry and Meghan are so superior at being royals. Meanwhile, the attacks on the Princess of Wales and the leaked texts about the dismal saga of Bridesmaids Dresses – well, Harry knows all too well how much he hurts and angers his older brother.
For as she begins draining the swamp of spare, Harry’s maniacal attacks on the British press are only equaled by his obsession with William and his superior status. And if you have to negate someone else’s happiness in order to increase your own, to prove to yourself that you’re not a second-rate brother after all, you’re a monster.
Harry misses a few opportunities to dig into William while getting himself up. He does not hesitate even when it comes to sacred family ties. “[My mother has] I did her thing with my brother and now she comes back often to help me,” he once said.
I just make sure of that [the Queen’s] he told NBC’s Today Show last year, with the implication that Prince William couldn’t be trusted to do the same.
“I am my mother’s son,” is his motto, using Diana’s golden legacy to pave his way to popularity in the United States and usurping William in the process.
On screen, in person or on the page, he strives to show that he’s the better brother; morally superior in every way, and not a dull, obedient royal fool such as one can recall.
You’ve loved your little brother Harry most of your life and waited for him, only to find out through the pages of the fastest-selling memoir in history – 1.43 million copies in all formats in the US, Canada and Britain on day one – that he resented you all along.
‘I’ve put my arms around my brother our whole lives and I can’t do that anymore,’ said William sadly, when the rift between them opened in January 2020. Big brother because he was born first. But this is the unfortunate juncture we’ve reached.
Broadcaster Andrew Marr said this week that Prince Harry’s book and public behavior post-Megist has not only harmed the monarchy, but may hasten its demise. It’s hard to argue with that.
Throughout the Spur, senior royals and courtiers are portrayed as bumbling fools while the progressive and intelligent Harry the Hare is a wonderful contrast to the silly Billy Willie the Timid Turtle. It is relentless – and deeply destructive.
And based on Harry’s appearance on Stephen Colbert’s chat show America — which brought in the series’ biggest audience in two years, at 3.5 million viewers — the property is the biggest laugh-out there. Harry too – although I doubt he realizes he’s being mocked on camera.
Meanwhile, it was all hilarious behind the scenes of Hollywood. “He’s a great hugger,” said celebrity makeup artist Jen Streicher, whose other clients include actor Chris Evans, who was dubbed “the sexiest man alive” by People magazine.
Harry was also interviewed by the same magazine this week.
He said, “My hope is to turn my pain into purpose.” These days Harry doesn’t even have the decency to blush, which makes Jane’s job much easier.
Back home in the drab, buttoned-up Britain of Harry’s imagination, another man’s life drifts deeper into the shadows. It must be sad to realize that your only sibling is jealous of you, but this is so much more than that. Every action has a consequence, and the shimmering highs in Harry’s exciting new life are only matched by the lows he dug for Williams.
Because the burden of all this falls on the shoulders of the Prince of Wales like a mantle of cement.
King Charles does not want fuss – his only wish is that his last years be trouble free. “Don’t make them miserable,” he begged his warring sons at his father’s funeral.
William must step up in a positive way out of this unfortunate mess, to pick up the pieces and make a future for himself, his family, and for the monarchy and country as well.
The saddest thing is that he has to do all this not only without the support of his only brother, but in spite of his only brother.
I have such sympathy for ginger
It made me think of actress Julianne Moore – another ginger
Prince Harry’s TV interviews have been amazing. He alternates between being manic and open, between humor and solemn disdain.
It’s as sweet as syrup until someone dares to ask a question they don’t like. . . Then the cloven hoof pops out.
“What do you mean, snappy?” Caught by Tom Bradby on ITV.
“And what difference does that make?” He bluntly said, when asked by CBS’s Anderson Cooper why the Sussexes hadn’t given up their titles.
However, what I really liked is his mastery of passive aggression, especially when he says the opposite of what he actually means.
“I have great sympathy for her,” he said of the queen, Camilla, whom he described as “dangerous” and “scheming” elsewhere.
It made me think of actress Julianne Moore – another ginger.
This week she was complaining about her red hair and pale skin. She is a pretty movie star, but says she doesn’t like the way she looks and would rather be a “brunette blonde”. do you know what? I have great sympathy for her.
It is a pity that the Sussexes had to make it haphazard in a rent-free area
Back to Harry. Looking at the photos, I can understand why he would have been embarrassed to show Meghan his digs at Knotcote – the pretty country cottage in the grounds of Kensington Palace where he was living when they met. “It looks like a frat house,” she said, and he agreed, looking back at the “small rooms” and “rickety furniture.”
Megan was right. Poorly furnished, slightly neglected, poorly lit – Nott Cott looks like an unloved rental. Even the new Ikea lamps and couches that Megan buys on a budget have done little to cheer her up. But wasn’t their complaints about their living conditions rather unforgiving?
I can understand why he was embarrassed to show Megan his Knottcoat digs. She said, “It looks like a frat house.”
There is a rent cost crisis in London, a city where few young people can afford to buy a house, and even if they could, costs take more than 40 percent of their salary. Everyone else has to travel from far and wide.
No cost cottage in the middle of a royal park in a highly sought after area of London? Oh my God, it’s a matter of celebration, not dark. Sometimes the blessedly rich are completely blind to their own good fortune.
Delphine Arnault (pictured) is the daughter of billionaire LVMH owner Bernard Arnault, who just appointed her as the new boss of Christian Dior and will serve as CEO of the French brand from next month.
Dolphin is not a lazy nepo babe
Delphine Arnault is the daughter of billionaire LVMH owner Bernard Arnault, who just appointed her as the new boss of Christian Dior and will act as CEO of the French brand from next month.
Many are horrified by what they see as nepotism, but I just can’t get angry at newborns anymore.
Once upon a time, it was annoying when the likes of Stella McCartney exclaimed, “Yeah, my name helped me get through the door, but I made it on my own afterwards.” Not realizing that getting through the door is the hardest thing.
However, life for 47-year-old Delphine seems to have been in the works for the moment: She earned degrees from French Business School and the London School of Economics before joining LVMH in 2000, starting in the shoe division and literally working her way up the fashion business. .
Her father is the richest man in the world. Delphine could choose to do nothing, but she chooses to act instead.
I wish her all the best.
Many are understandably concerned about mortgage rates and the cost of living. This is one of the reasons why Elon Musk’s finances are so difficult to grasp. After losing £149 billion in a year as Tesla shares plunged, Musk set a new world record for the largest personal wealth loss. This is the kind of world-beating title that no one wants. Which is also really very sad. Pass me that onion. Later. it’s a.
Joker Jack loves the quiet life
Jack Nicholson lives like a recluse high above Hollywood because he doesn’t want to face the reality of getting old, according to reports.
garbage. Nicholson has been a recluse for years. When I interviewed him over a decade ago, he admitted to being solitary and said he liked it. Couldn’t be more annoyed! He cherished solitude.
He never went to parties, his housekeeper prepared all his food and he was reluctant even to receive guests for dinner. Jack did it all, saw it all, drank it all, tasted it all, went back for seconds and didn’t want to do it anymore. Not all people feel lonely.
Jack Nicholson (pictured) lives like a loner above Hollywood because he doesn’t want to face the reality of getting old, according to reports. garbage