The Duchess of Cambridge was deeply touched by remarks made in an article that honored Tatler’s cover in July / August – because she “is very keen to end the constant comparisons between her and Meghan Markle,” according to a former royal publisher.
Kate, 38, is said to be considering legal action against the biblical magazine, Kensington Palace claiming that Catherine the Great’s article contained a “bunch of inaccuracies and misrepresentations”.
The palace is particularly “furious” about claiming that the Duchess feels “exhausted and trapped” by the increased workload following Harry and Meghan’s decision to step back from royal life.
Duncan Larcombe, a former royal editor, told New magazine, via OK!, That Kate was particularly upset by the article because she was “very keen” to stop making comparisons between herself and her stepdaughter. sister.
The Duchess of Cambridge (pictured with her husband Prince William) was deeply affected by remarks made in an article that honored Tatler’s cover in July / August – and “wishes to end the constant comparisons between her and Meghan Markle “, Says former royal editor
Kate, 38, is said to be considering legal action against “Bible Society” magazine, Kensington Palace saying it contains “a bunch of inaccuracies and misrepresentations”. Pictured: Kate with Meghan in 2018
Said, “It’s almost like they wanted to draw a line in the sand where it went a little too far. “
He said the constant comparisons between the two women gave the impression that ‘Kate is almost used by some outlets as a stick to beat Meghan with ‘.
The palace is particularly “furious” about the claims made in the article (photo) that Kate feels “exhausted and trapped” by the increased workload after Harry and Meghan’s decision to withdraw from the royal life
“We know that William and Kate are very sensitive to comparisons with Meghan. The story of this argument between William and Kate and Harry and Meghan touches a nerve. ‘
Earlier this month, the Tatler bible dismissed a lawsuit from the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge in an ongoing row over a controversial article, saying it had “no merit.” “
In a very unusual move, the couple sent legal letters to the magazine requesting that their profile of the Duchess – titled “Catherine the Great” – be removed from the Internet.
The palace allegedly disputed allegations suggesting that Kate felt “exhausted and trapped” by the increased workload after Harry and Meghan’s decision to step back.
A royal source told the Mail on Sunday: “This is an extremely cruel and hurtful barbel. It’s disgusting. It is sexist and shameful at its worst.
“The room is full of lies. There is no truth in their claim that the Duchess feels overwhelmed by work, or that the Duke is obsessed with Carole Middleton. It is absurd and downright false.
“The whole thing is class snobbery at its worst. The stuff on [Kate’s sister] Pippa is horrible. Tatler may think he’s safe from the action as read by the Royals and on every coffee table in every smart home, but that makes no difference.,
“It is ironic that the Royals’ favorite magazine is being ransacked by them. The Duchess is a naturally shy woman who does her best.
Duncan Larcombe, a former British royal publisher, told New magazine, via OK! , that Kate is “very eager” to prevent comparisons between herself and her sister-in-law (pictured with their husbands in March 2020)
To the wrath of Kensington Palace, Pasternak says the Cambridges feel very tired because they were forced to take on more royal office after the Megxit.
The article quotes a source saying, “Kate is furious at the increased workload … She feels exhausted and trapped. She works as hard as a top CEO, who has to be relocated all the time, without the benefits of borders and many vacations.
But figures from the Court’s circular, the official register of royal engagements, suggest the opposite.
From January to March, the couple did a similar amount of work to the same period last year. Kate did less – 29 this year versus 35 in 2019.
In a statement released after the article was published, Kensington Palace said, “This story contains a series of inaccuracies and false statements that were not presented at Kensington Palace before it was published.”
In response, Tatler then issued his own statement, stating, “Tatler’s editor Richard Dennen is behind the story of Anna Pasternak and his sources.
‘Kensington Palace knew that we were managing the cover of” Catherine the Great “months ago and we asked them to work together. The fact that they deny ever knowing is flatly wrong.