This time, the Duke of Sussex is making headlines after getting hilariously called out by none other than herself. After a resurfaced image of 18-year-old Harry in his Eton High School dorm room emerged online, the actress tweeted out the photo along with a zoomed-in shot of the tapestry behind him — which, of course, featured herself at the center of it.
"Okay #PrinceHarry, I see you! 😂" the star wrote (along with the hashtag #HalleBerryPosta to reference the Missy Elliott song "Work It"). Of course, the internet went nuts over the post 1) because it's a wonderful throwback of the prince and 2) fans now know he had a b-i-g crush on Halle at the time.
But perhaps what many didn't notice while chuckling over the #HalleBerryPosta was what was sitting on Harry's desk – a framed photo of his late mother, Princess Diana.
This show of Harry was taken only six years since Diana's death. At the time, the young prince was doing well at Eton. Despite getting a few low grades in art and geography, reports that Harry progressed in other areas. He was the House Captain of Games, where he represented Eton at cricket, polo, and rugby, and was a member of the Combined Cadet Force.
Looking back on the years following his mother's death though, Harry on an ITV documentary that he had a lot of "buried emotion" for a long time after the tragedy.
Despite struggling emotionally though, Harry worked hard to keep his mother's legacy alive — particularly with his charity work. Starting from a young age, the prince for mentoring programs across the U.K, supporting children living with HIV/AIDS, and spearheading several conservation projects to protect Africa's wildlife and local communities.
"I think losing your mother at such a young age does end up shaping your life massively," the prince told in 2017. "Of course, it does, and now I find myself trying to be there and give advice to other people who are in similar positions."
Now, as the Duke of Sussex, he and Meghan Markle continue to honor the late princess in many ways — with what they wear and, more importantly, with their actions as royal leaders.
"It's a huge shame she's not here," Harry told when talking about his work with the. "I hope she'd of what we've managed to achieve."
Beyond the Invictus Games, it goes without saying that the People's Princess would definitely be "incredibly proud" of the prince today.
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