Marriage Has Made Prince Harry ‘Grumpy and Aloof’

Marriage Has Made Prince Harry ‘Grumpy and Aloof’

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Marriage Has Made Harry “Grumpy and Aloof”

Prince Harry has become “grumpy and aloof” since his wedding to Meghan Markle, royal biographer Duncan Larcombe tells Page Six. Larcombe, formerly royal editor at The Sun for ten years, said, “All of Harry’s staff have always thought he was fantastic, but [together] the two of them are high maintenance.” Larcombe also said Harry has become “quite grumpy and aloof from his own inner circle of staff. Harry was always very pally with [them], so this is very unlike him. What people love about Harry is that… he’s down to earth, a normal guy trapped in the royal world, and he doesn’t take himself very seriously. But now he is.”

It’s worth noting that for every critic like Larcombe, you’ll find someone who takes the opposite view, saying marriage has mellowed Harry and sharpened up his PR game. The Royalist notes that Harry has actually managed to banish his customary scowl on public engagements since getting married and has even, on occasion, acknowledged the press with what passes for a smile—rather than blanking us like he used to.

“Diana’s Secret Aunt” Drops Bid To Exhume Body To Prove They Were Related

EXCLUSIVE: The Daily Beast can reveal that a Californian woman has abandoned her attempts to raise money to have the body of a distant relative of Princess Diana exhumed to prove that she is Diana’s secret aunt.

Unlike most “I’m Related to the Royals” stories, the evidence provided by Ann Ukrainetz, 75, of Escondido, is compelling, seemingly proving that she really is the illegitimate daughter of Maurice Burke Roche, 4th Baron Fermoy, the grandfather of Princess Diana.

Ukrainetz discovered the truth about her parentage in 1999, four years after her mother Evelyn died, when she found a confession letter written inside an old music program stored among her mother’s belongings, as well as a series of love notes addressed to ‘my rose, my love, my Evelyn’ and signed ‘MF.’

Her mother, a noted beauty, was a professional actress in her native Britain when she caught Fermoy’s eye, and they began an affair which lasted until Fermoy’s death. Fermoy had three legitimate children, a son Edmund and daughters Mary and Frances.

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