Entertainment The Story of Diana: Part Two: 8 things we learned

10:53  11 august  2017
10:53  11 august  2017 Source:   Entertainment Weekly

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Here are eight things we learned from The Story of Diana : Part Two . Extramarital affairs weren’t such a big deal in a royal marriage. Men in the royal family are said to have almost been expected to take a lover during their marriage.

Here are six things we learned from The Story of Diana : Part One. Dance served as young Diana ’s escape. Diana Spencer was born into an aristocratic family. Part two of The Story of Diana airs Thursday at 9 p.m. ET on ABC.

  The Story of Diana: Part Two: 8 things we learned © Provided by TIME Inc.

It may seem hard to believe, but August 31, 2017, marks the 20th anniversary of the death of Diana, Princess of Wales. Now, television is looking back at her life, its tragic end, and her lasting legacy.

In the second half of the two-part, four-hour documentary The Story of Diana, ABC and PEOPLE brought the late princess’ life and trials to television through interviews and exclusive footage. (Read the highlights from part one here.) Here are eight things we learned from The Story of Diana: Part Two.

Extramarital affairs weren’t such a big deal in a royal marriage

Men in the royal family are said to have almost been expected to take a lover during their marriage. And women? They could do the same, so long as they’d produced, as the saying goes, “an heir and a spare.” And so both Charles and Diana did just that.

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When Diana was 24 years old, she fell in love with her bodyguard at the time, Barry Mannakee. Mannakee was relieved of his duties in 1986 and died in a car wreck a year later. Diana received word of his death from Charles while on a private jet to Cannes Film Festival and was apparently inconsolable. Her next relationship, with James Hewitt, was a significant one for her, and her boys grew to like him. Hewitt was soon transferred to Germany.

Also watch: Princess Diana Documentary will feature interviews with Prince William, Prince Harry (Provided by Fox News)

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On the other side of the marriage, Charles went back to (if he was ever apart from) Camilla. Although the tradition for the past century and a half had been for royal couples to just stick it out when they were unhappy in marriage, Princess Diana decided she couldn’t live a lie. Diana confronted Camilla at a huge party that Camilla threw with her sister.

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Diana : Memory of a Rose.

As a result, press attention began to escalate. Reporters would pose as delivery boys to get close to Kensington Palace. They had contacts and anonymous sources within the palace; money was changing hands as butlers and flatmates were paid for information. Understandably, the royal couple grew paranoid as deceit surrounded them.

Also see: The 50 most fascinating facts about Princess Diana's life (Provided by Popsugar)

BAHRAIN - NOVEMBER 1986:  Princess Diana, Princess of Wales, in November 1986 during a visit of Bahrain.  (Photo by Anwar Hussein/WireImage) The 50 Most Fascinating Facts About Princess Diana's Life

Diana went to great lengths to keep her part in Andrew Morton’s book under wraps

As the media attention mounted, it became inevitable that Diana and Charles’ unhappiness would be exposed. Diana, who was afraid because her sons were heirs to the institution that she was being sidelined from, decided her side of the story needed to be heard, and she found strength in that rebellion.

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She chose journalist Andrew Morton as her outlet because he had covered her previously in a kind and compassionate way. Morton was already doing a biography on Diana, so she said she would help. Since she couldn’t be interviewed by him openly in case she did damage to the institution that her sons were part of, she made it a top-secret mission to relay information to Morton. Morton would write questions and give them to someone close to Diana, who would record her answers and get the tapes back to Morton.

When a fax was delivered to Charles over breakfast with the first installment of the book, including details on how his wife had almost been driven to suicide multiple times, he was alarmed; he knew it would all be in The Sunday Times that day. Diana: Her True Story rocked the royal family. For the public, though, Morton’s book helped people sympathize with Diana. News of her struggle with bulimia also helped take away some of the stigma surrounding eating disorders.

A familiar media magnate invaded Diana and Charles’ privacy

In 1992, surreptitiously recorded phone calls between Charles and Camilla, as well as calls between Diana and her then-lover James Gilbey, were released in a tabloid newspaper. Both tapes were sent to the tabloids anonymously under the pretense of public interest. In a breach of press protocol and morality, the Australian media published a full transcript of the conversations in a paper owned by none other than Rupert Murdoch. The article invited people to listen to the tape from any telephone by just dialing number.

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Unfortunately, the height of press interest in Diana came at the same time as the birth of 24-hour news cable channels. Now in daily competition with the constant cycle of TV news coverage, the papers became more desperate. Murdoch and his media empire helped create the culture in which the press could do what was done to Diana. He believed that because Princess Diana was privileged, she had sacrificed all her rights to privacy.

Diana learned to use the press to her advantage

At the end of 1992, British Prime Minister John Major announced Diana and Charles’ separation in Parliament, though no plans to divorce were mentioned.

Initially, Diana moved to bow out of public life. But when Charles was interviewed in 1994 for a documentary intended to drum up sympathy for the prince, Diana decided she needed to have a voice again. Savvy enough to know how to use the press, she arrived at an art gallery and got out of her car early in order to walk in front of the media, using fashion — in this case, a stunning black dress — as a weapon. She had decided to give the press what she wanted them to have; she was no longer their victim. (Recap continues on page 2)

A memorable interview led Diana to be ‘de-royaled’

In 1995, Diana gave what would prove to be an infamous interview with the BBC’s Martin Bashir. She openly discussed Charles’ infidelity, referencing his affair with Camilla when she told the host there were “three of us in this marriage, so it was a bit crowded.”

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It wasn’t long before Queen Elizabeth II sent a letter to the both Charles and Diana asking them to get a divorce. Diana was awarded $26 million (C$33.12M) and allowed to keep her apartment and her title. She used the position to re-create herself as the people’s princess, knowing that going out into the world would enhance her public image and make her even more popular. However, being front and center wasn’t as safe now that she wasn’t a member of royal family. The police decided she didn’t need protection just as the press renewed their interest in capturing her day-to-day life.

Diana found some privacy in her last relationship

In 1997, Princess Diana began dating Dodi Fayed. Fayed didn’t mind the spotlight, and since he had the financial means to buy her some privacy, Diana was able to relax a bit more. The couple had been together for six weeks, enjoying summer on a yacht on the French Riviera, when, seemingly on a whim, they decided to go to Paris for the night. Fayed worked out a plan to evade the relentless paparazzi, but the media waited behind the hotel and pursued them on motorcycle.

After her death, the public turned on the press

When it was first reported that the princess and Fayed had been involved in car accident, it was generally believed that Diana had only sustained a few cuts and a concussion. When the world was informed of her death, members of the press climbed onto the rooftops of surrounding buildings to try to get a glimpse of her body in the hospital bed.

Back in London, thousands of people lined the main road into the city for miles, preventing any traffic from passing through. Around the world, people mourned and leaders expressed their condolences. Most people believed the press were to blame for the beloved princess’ death, and they made sure the press knew it. Cab drivers wouldn’t pick up photographers, calling them assassins. George Clooney made an impassioned speech in which he called the media “bounty hunters.” And Earl Spencer, Diana’s younger brother, even blamed the press for hunting Diana to death in his funeral speech.

In response, the papers made a calculated push to put blame the monarchy. They highlighted the fact that the queen was slow to react in a way they thought was appropriate, suggesting she should have returned to London from Balmoral. For days, there was no word from royal family, but when the queen made a statement as the grandmother of two boys who had just lost their mother, the public’s anger at the monarchy faded.

On the day of Diana’s funeral, thousands of people lined the streets, some of whom had been there for days. At the end of the ceremony, applause rippled through the city and into Westminster Abbey, where most — including her two sons — joined in.

Diana’s legacy lives on in her sons

Prince William and Prince Harry are much better equipped to live their public lives because of Diana’s mothering in their early years. They deal with people in an uncomplicated way, just as their mother did, and the light she brought to the monarchy is still there today.

As historian Dr. Amanda Foreman puts it in the final moments of the documentary: “Through a long and painful journey that took her to some very dark places, she ultimately came out the other side and became a confident, directed, controlled woman who had agency, autonomy, and authority: those three things that every modern woman needs.”

This article was originally published on EW.com

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