Prince Harry Claims Brother Attacked Him Over ‘Rude’ Meghan Markle, Urged Him To Wear Nazi Costume

Prince Harry reportedly claims in his forthcoming autobiography that his brother Prince William physically attacked him over his marriage to “rude” Meghan Markle.

Harry claims in his memoir “Spare” that at his London home back in 2019, William confronted him, calling Markle “difficult,” “rude,” and “abrasive,” the Daily Mail reported.

“He set down [a glass of] water, called me another name, then came at me,” Harry claimed. “It all happened so fast. So very fast. He grabbed me by the collar, ripping my necklace, and he knocked me to the floor. I landed on the dog’s bowl, which cracked under my back, the pieces cutting into me. I lay there for a moment, dazed, then got to my feet and told him to get out.”

Harry claims that William urged him to fight back like a man but that he refused to do so and that his brother later apologized.

Harry claims that his brother told him not to tell his wife about the incident.

“You mean that you attacked me?” Harry claims that he asked his brother, to which he says his brother responded, “I didn’t attack you, Harold.”

Harry also claimed in the book that the scandalous photo that emerged of him wearing a Nazi uniform at a party in 2005 happened because his brother William and William’s then-girlfriend Kate Middleton, who is now his wife, encouraged him to wear it.

The Daily Mail reported Harry claimed in the memoir that he was trying to decide between wearing a Nazi uniform or a pilot’s costume for a party with a “native and colonial” theme when he called his brother for his opinion.

“I phoned Willy and Kate, asked what they thought. Nazi uniform, they said,” Harry claimed. “They both howled. Worse than Willy’s leotard outfit! Way more ridiculous! Which, again, was the point.”

The British publication noted that Harry wore a uniform from General Erwin Rommel’s Afrika Korps to the party and that he also wore an army-style jacket with a German swastika on the arm.

“It was one of the biggest mistakes of my life,” he claimed. “I felt so ashamed afterwards. All I wanted to do was make it right. I sat down and spoke to the chief rabbi in London, which had a profound impact on me. I went to Berlin and spoke to a Holocaust survivor. I could have got on and ignored it and made the same mistakes over and over in my life, but I learnt from that.”

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