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Angry Prince Harry blasts Brits for crying about his mother’s death – ‘You Never Even Met Her’

The Duke of Sussex (Image: GETTY)


Angry Prince Harry blasts Brits for crying about his mother’s death – ‘You Never Even Met Her’


Prince Harry has spoken up about the pain of his mother Princess Diana’s burial, as well as the difficulties he had seeing the world mourning her.

“This was my mum, you never even met her,” he said in the Apple TV+ documentary The Me You Can’t See.

The Duke of Sussex discusses his mother’s funeral in his new docuseries, which he co-created with Oprah Winfrey.

“For me, the thing I remember the most was the sound of the horse’s hooves going along the Mall, the red brick road. By this point both of us were in shock,” he adds, referring to his elder brother, Prince William.

“It was like I was outside of my body. I’m just walking along and doing what was expected of me, showing the one-tenth of the emotion that everybody else was showing. This was my mum, you never even met her,” he adds.

The docu-series then cut to video from Diana’s burial procession, in which thousands of people lined the streets to witness the procession could be seen weeping and expressing their sorrow at her death.


“As you were speaking, I was thinking, those of who knew your mother and loved her from afar, probably did more processing of her passing than you did,” Oprah said.

“I was so angry with what happened to her and that there was no justice, at all. Nothing came from that.” Prince Harry immediately remarked

“The same people that chased her into the tunnel photographed her dying on the backseat of the car.

“I don’t want to think about her because if I think about her, it’s going to bring up the fact that I can’t bring her back.

“It’s just going to make me sad, what’s the point of thinking about something sad. What’s the point of thinking about someone you’ve lost and are never going to get back again. And, I just decided not to talk about it.”

Prince Harry said: “I always wanted to be normal as opposed to Prince Harry just being Harry. It was a puzzling life.

While reflecting on the sad 31 August 1997 automobile accident and his mother’s nationally broadcast burial, Harry stated that he had battled with “sharing the grief of my mother’s death with the world.”

‘When my mum was taken away from me at the age of 12, just before my 13th birthday, I didn’t want the [royal] life. Sharing the grief of my mother’s death with the world,’ he said.

Diana captured the hearts of the British people throughout her lifetime with her real loving personality and compassion to everyone.

Harry also stated in the new interview that he battled with ‘being too young to assist his mother,’ and that she had ‘no protection.’

Harry was just 12 years old when he and William, then 15, accompanied his father, Prince Charles, grandpa, Prince Philip, and uncle Charles, Earl Spencer in walking solemnly behind Diana’s coffin after her death in a Paris automobile accident while being pursued by photographers.

“But unfortunately when I think about my mum, the first thing that comes to mind is always the same one over and over again; strapped in the car, seat belt across with my brother in the car as well and mother driving and being chased by three, four, five mopeds with paparazzi on.

“She was always unable to drive because of the tears.

“There was no protection,” he added.

‘One of the feelings that comes up with me always is the helplessness. Being too young. Being a guy but too young to be able to help a woman, in this case your mother. And that happened every single day.’

Before leaving for the United States, members of the Royal Family advised Harry to “just play the game and your life will be easier”

‘Family members have said, “Just play the game and your life will be easier,” but I’ve got a hell of a lot of my mum in me. I feel as though I’m outside of the system, but I’m still stuck there. The only way to free yourself and break out is to tell the truth.’

The series focuses on mental health, with Harry telling Winfrey that the stress of his loss led him to suffer from anxiety and severe panic attacks between the ages of 28 and 32.

During the interview, Harry also discussed his ultimate decision to seek mental health counseling at Meghan Markle’s recommendation, as well as his regret for not speaking out sooner against the prejudice his wife faced early in their relationship.

“I quickly established that if this relationship was going to work, I had to deal with my past,” Harry told Oprah.

It also comes after the royal dropped another extraordinary ‘truth bomb’, accusing The Firm of ‘total silence’ and ‘total neglect’ when Meghan was suicidal, claiming his father, Prince Charles, made him ‘suffer’ as a child and insisting he would not be ‘bullied into silence’ when he claimed ‘The Firm’ smeared them.

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