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Unearthed Princess Diana Audio Exposes Troubling Times, Thoughts on Marriage and Baby Harry

The poignancy of Diana, Princess of Wales, was recently revealed in newly released audio recordings that will be used for a documentary about the late princess.

On Friday, segments of audio tapes were shared with Good Morning America from “Diana: The Rest of Her Story”.

In one recording, Diana spoke about her former husband Prince Charles and her mother Frances Shand Kydd before their divorce.

“My husband won’t even talk to Mummy, barely, because at Harry’s christening, Charles went up to [her] and said, ‘You know, we’re so disappointed. We thought it’d be a girl,’” Diana said.

“And Mummy snapped his head off and said, ‘You should realize how lucky you are to have a child that’s normal,’” Diana said, noting the incident had consequences.

“And ever since that day, a shutter [has] come down, and that’s what he does when he gets somebody answering back at him, so to speak,” she said.

In another recording, Diana discussed the difficulties she experienced with Raine Spencer, her stepmother.

I said everything I possibly could and Raine said, ‘You have no idea how much pain your mother put your father through,’” Diana said.

“And I said, ‘Pain, Raine, it’s one word you don’t even know how to relate to. In my job and in my role, I see people suffer like you’ve never seen, and you call that pain.’ I said, ‘You’ve got a lot to learn,’” Diana said. “I remember really going for her gullet.”

In one short passage, Diana spoke about her marriage to Charles, from whom she was divorced in 1996, a year before her death.

“It was so grown up. Here’s Diana, a kindergarten teacher. I mean the whole thing was ridiculous,” she said in the clip, according to the New York Post.

Dr. James Colthurst, who provided the tapes to Andrew Morton, Diana’s biographer, stated that Charles’ affair with Camilla Parker Bowles, now Queen Camilla, had a profoundly negative effect on Diana.

“You could see her fading physically,” Colthurst said. “It was clear to all those who knew her that the bulimia was a reaction to the circumstances she found herself in.”

Morton, who utilized the tapes for his bestselling 1992 book “Diana: Her True Story,” stated to Good Morning America that the tapes will assist individuals in acquiring a more comprehensive understanding of Diana.

“It’s one thing to read something on a page, but it’s quite another to hear the person talking about it, and here we have Diana talking about her ambitions for the future,” Morton said, according to Good Morning America. “There’s a real poignancy about some of the aspects of the tape, and I think people will get a really vivid sense of her personality and her character.”

Tom Jennings, the director and executive producer of the new documentary, stated that it has a distinct concept compared to any other project done about Diana.

“I said, ‘Andrew, wait. We do this completely different. There’s no narrator. There are no modern-day interviews. We only use media from the time. It would be like Diana is narrating her own film,’” Jennings said. “And he said, ‘No one has ever asked me to do it that way before. When can you come to London?’”

Jennings continued, “The following morning I was in London and Morton pressed play on the tapes. We were gathered in a small room for the next seven hours and it felt as though Diana was present with us, narrating her life story.” Morton remarked that the recordings are from a distinct era that will be immortalized when the documentary is released in 2024.

“She never thought for a second that Camilla would become queen, so we have a very different perspective on unfolding history,” Morton said, according to CNN.

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