Death of Diana.

 Twenty years on Cards, flowers, tears flow outside Kensington Palace, London. Remembering the death of Diana, Princess of Wales.  People gathering outside the gates of the palace, how many would remember their own grandparents, and parents twenty years on.

Retired Church of England Curate, the Reverend Frank Gelli, holding a brief service outside the palace gates with an impromptu congregation, then baptized them with holy water, many thought it was raining.

Diana never touched my life, I never met her. However, heir to the throne needed an heir and spare to keep the parasitic family going. His bit of fluff on the side Camilla Parker Boules, who he had known since the battle of Hastings, (joke) she too was married and would be far too old to breed heirs to the throne. So Diana was a dream come true for a while.

Diana Princess of Wales: 1961-1997. To many people an icon of the world, She wasn’t bred on a council estate of working-class parents. She was born into an aristocratic family with links to the parasite royal family. Her father was Edward Spencer, Viscount Althorp. Edward Spencer was a direct descendant of Charles II. (King of England, Scotland, and Ireland.)    Her mother was Frances Shand Kydd. She divorced Edward Spencer and married a wallpaper magnet. Diana fell out with her real mother because her mother’s criticism of Diana’s Muslims boyfriends, which wouldn’t have gone down well in royal circles too! As for Diana being murdered by MI5 (), they would have done a better job than that!!!

Achievements of Diana: By marrying Prince Charles, she joined one of the most famous families in the world, and became an object of intense media interest. She seemed to have a genuine interest in other people whatever situation they were in. She was well photographed visiting hospices, meeting aid victims, visits to homeless shelters, and ad hoc visits away from the camera with her sons. She touched many hearts here and America; Not too sure about my heart. Me.


Battle of Hastings fought between the English and French in 1066.


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