Princess Beatrice’s heartbreaking confession about royal life: ‘Suffered fair share’

Princess Eugenie and Beatrice speak at WE Day in 2018

We use your sign-up to provide content in ways you’ve consented to and to improve our understanding of you. This may include adverts from us and 3rd parties based on our understanding. You can unsubscribe at any time. More info

Beatrice and her husband Edoardo Mapelli Mozzi have welcomed their first child into the world. Buckingham Palace broke the news, confirming that the royal had given birth on Saturday, and that both her and the baby girl were doing well. She weighed 6lb 2oz and was born at the Chelsea and Westminster Hospital.

It means the Queen now has 12 great-grandchildren, with the baby 11th-in-line to the throne.

In her own statement posted to social media, Beatrice wrote: “So delighted to share the news of the safe arrival of our daughter on Saturday 18th September 2021, at 23.42, at the Chelsea and Westminster Hospital, London.

“Thank you to the midwife team and everyone at the hospital for their wonderful care.”

Beatrice and her sister Eugenie, who also had her first child earlier this year, grew up under a considerable amount of public attention.

Their parents, Prince Andrew and Sarah Ferguson, went through a divorce that was quickly plastered across the world’s media, the two young princesses caught in the crossfire.

While Andrew and Sarah ‒ affectionately known as Fergie ‒ went on to enjoy a good relationship, working to bring Beatrice and Eugenie up, the pressure of royal life was still present.

In 2018, Beatrice opened up about what it was like growing up under the watchful eye of the public and media during a joint speech with Eugenie on stage at WE Day festival — a movement Beatrice has previously worked with that is attempting to “change the world by giving young people and adults tools of empowerment”.

Speaking about bullying, Beatrice said: “There will be too many moments on this stage today where you will hear stories of bullying.

JUST IN: Princess Beatrice baby name favourite pays tribute to Queen

“I don’t believe that there are many things in life that can make you feel more vulnerable, more helpless, more alone, than being bullied.

“It comes in many many forms.

“We’ve all suffered our fair share along the way.

“Growing up in the public eye means every embarrassing, slightly awkward growth spurt, or hilarious fashion moment, is published around the world.


Lady Louise tipped to take on ‘huge workload’ left by Harry and Meghan [REPORT]
Royal baby joy with three new arrivals [INSIGHT]
Meghan Markle and Harry ‘anxious’ in latest appearance, says expert 

“Together we have laughed, together we have cried.

“Ultimately though, together we fuelled each other’s sense of humour.

“When stones are being thrown, we reassure each other that people don’t often understand how hurtful they can be.

“This especially in the world we live in today.”

Like her sister’s first child, August, Beatrice’s baby will not be given a title by the Royal Family.

This is a result of King George V’s 1917 letters patent, which limits the number of family members with titles.

It states that only the children and of the monarch will hold a royal title — along with the children of the monarch’s sons and the eldest grandson of the Prince of Wales, who is directly in line to the throne.

Ahead of the birth of Prince William’s children, the Queen issued a new letters patent so that all of them would be a prince or princess, but she has not made similar provisions for any of her other great-grandchildren.

However, while Beatrice’s child will not be a princess, she will inherit an historical title from Mr Mapelli Mozzi’s side of the family.

He is descended from Italian nobility, whose ancestral seat is the Villa Mapelli Mozzi in the Bergamo province of Italy.

His official title is count, but it is not recognised in either Italy or the UK since Italy scrapped its aristocratic titles.

However, their baby girl will be given the title of Nobile Donna, which translates to ‘Noble Woman’.

Source: Read Full Article