According to a royal expert, Princess Diana never wanted to ‘give up’ on her marriage to Prince Charles.
According to a commentator who has been researching the Princess of Wales’ life, she just wanted to “pick up the phone and speak to Charles” even as her divorce was being finalized.
Even after the divorce was finalized, Princess Diana refused to give up her marriage to Prince Charles.
That’s the conclusion of a royal expert who has been researching Diana’s life for a six-part CNN documentary on the Princess of Wales, who died in 1997.
Emma Cooper told Us Weekly, “I believe they continued to do engagements even after their divorce in 1992.”
“I don’t believe Diana ever truly desired to give up.”
“In the end, it was the Queen who said, ‘You’re separated.’
You should get divorced.’
And I don’t think she ever – did she really want to do it?
“From the evidence of all of the testimony that we had in her own words, it appears to me that it was difficult for her.”
Emma claims to have discovered some fascinating details about Charles and Diana’s 1981 wedding.
“On the day Diana’s divorce papers arrived, she sat alone in Kensington Palace, and she told [royal correspondent Jennie Bond]that all she wanted to do was pick up the phone and call Charles,” she said.
“Then she added, ‘Oh, but I couldn’t because I know he’d just think I’m being silly again.’
“That’s someone who isn’t walking out of a marriage without feeling emotion,” I thought to myself.
“She was also wearing her wedding ring on that particular day.”
With her wedding ring on, she was photographed.
As a result, I don’t believe she left that marriage.”
The couple divorced in 1996 after they split up in 1992.
In 2005, Charles remarried Camilla Parker-Bowles, and Emma claimed that Charles’s relationship with Camilla had a significant impact on Diana.
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“[Diana] was constantly told by the people around her that she was crazy, that she was obsessed with Charles and Camilla,” Emma said.
“It’s the kind of language that has been used around women for centuries, which goes something like this: ‘You’re hysterical, you’re seeing things, you’re obsessed.’
Let it go; there’s nothing in it.’
“Well, she was absolutely correct.”
… And yet she was aware of everything.
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