Page 1 of 6 12345 ... LastLast
Results 1 to 15 of 88

Thread: Prince Charles turns 60 fearing the public hasn't accepted Camilla Parker-Bowles

  1. #1
    Elite Member Honey's Avatar
    Join Date
    Dec 2006
    Location
    England
    Posts
    59,935

    Default Prince Charles turns 60 fearing the public hasn't accepted Camilla Parker-Bowles

    Four years ago, an old friend of the Prince of Wales congratulated him on his 56th birthday. The Prince's response was gloomy. 'Yes,' he said, 'but I'm now the age at which my grandfather died.'
    Charles's grandfather was King George VI who died from cancer in 1952 having reigned for 14 years.
    What was clear from Charles's remark, says the friend, was that he was thinking, 'and I haven't even begun to reign yet'.


    Milestone: Prince Charles is now the longest-serving king-in-waiting in British history

    Tomorrow, Charles will be 60. No one observing the Queen's energy at 82 has any doubt that her eldest son is still many years away from fulfiling his destiny.
    All about him there is an air of celebration that has manifested itself, rather extravagantly, into not one birthday party but two.
    These are a recital and reception hosted by the Queen at Buckingham Palace tomorrow, and a lavish dinner and entertainment at Highgrove, masterminded by Michael Fawcett and hosted by Camilla on Saturday.
    But for Charles, being 60 - the age at which, incidentally, the Queen's staff have to retire - is a moment for contemplation of his own mortality.



    Crowning glory: the Prince admits to daydreaming about being King
    He is uncomfortably aware that he is the longest-serving king-in-waiting in British history, a milestone he passed in January when overtaking his great-great-grandfather King Edward VII.

    Charles hates any comparision with the womanising Edward. Within the Royal Family, Queen Victoria's roistering son is regarded as a 'bad person', even though he was as loved by the people for his vices as for his virtues.
    But the long wait for the throne is something the Prince can't get out of his system.
    In March 1992, when Charles was 43, he attended the funeral of Diana's father, the 8th Earl Spencer and made an extraordinary remark to the new Earl, Diana's brother, Charles.
    'You are so fortunate to have succeeded [to the title] when still young,' he told Spencer, who was then 27.

    More...

    The new Earl was taken aback by the comment and later told friends he found it 'quite an insensitive thing to say'.

    If Charles was feeling frustrated then, imagine how he must feel today. Most men have shed their private demons and come to terms with their lot in life by the time they reach 60. They are also looking forward to retirement.

    But in the most glittering family drama, the Prince of Wales remains the understudy, forever planning the best way to make his entrance, endlessly tinkering with the arrangements for a coronation that may not take place until he is in his 80s.


    The Prince is said to be troubled by the public's refusal to accept Camilla
    Charles considered his marriage to Lady Diana Spencer a terrible mistake

    'It's the fear that, when it comes, his reign may be too short for him to make his mark as King Charles III,' explains one of his circle.
    'He'd love to leave an imprint, but if his mother goes over 100, like his grandmother, how much time will he have?'
    At the same time, Prince William would himself be around 50 by then, and consequently, a chain of elderly monarchs might have been set up when most people accept it could do with a shot of youthful vigour.
    It doesn't help that, even at the best of times, Prince Charles has a melancholy streak, one that has surprisingly not been erased, as friends hoped, by his marrying Mrs Camilla Parker Bowles nearly four years ago.
    'She relaxed him quite a bit at first and - unlike with Diana - they still sleep in the same bed,' says one of Camilla's circle.
    'But you know what he's like - being married to Camilla has presented him with a new set of things to be gloomy about. He's particularly worried about her relationship with the public. But now he frets because they don't love her.'
    Love and acceptance are probably all that Prince Charles has ever wanted, far more, according to one former aide, than wanting to be admired.
    'He'd give almost anything to feel that the people really loved him, in the way he believes they loved Edward VII,' says the aide.
    Edward was, of course, very much the people's Prince of Wales before becoming King, displaying his mistresses with careless joy and presenting an ebullient figure at the race tracks.
    'Regrettably, Charles has a terrible knack of dividing the nation roughly between those who sympathise with him and those who are irritated by him.'
    Membership of the real world, into which first Diana and now Camilla have both tried to drag him, still eludes him.
    Of course, it can be reasonably argued that we do not want our future monarch to be of our world.
    But when the Queen and Prince Philip decided to make him the first heir to the throne to be educated at school rather than by a succession of governesses at Buckingham Palace, they clearly thought this was what future Britons would want in a 21st-century king.

    The problem is that Charles has never seemed at ease in the modern age. The mockery that followed the frivolous revelation that the Prince had his valet squeeze toothpaste onto his brush did the monarchy no end of harm.
    To be fair, this happened only while the Prince had a broken arm, but it's become a symbol of his profligacy and fussiness.
    He is guilty of being both of these, but such is the sycophancy that surrounds him that no one close to him dare say so because any criticism leads to expulsion from his circle.
    Peter (now Lord) Mandelson was a chum invited to Sandringham and Highgrove until the day the Prince asked the twice-sacked Government minister in relation to his public image: 'How am I doing?'
    Mandelson, an expert in such matters whatever other failings he has, was frank. 'Not terribly well, sir,' he is said to have replied.
    'That brought the portcullis down on his friendship with a clang,' says one intimate figure. 'Since then, Peter Mandelson has been off the royal guest list.'
    On another occasion at Highgrove over pre-lunch drinks, the Prince was telling a businessman about a scheme he had suggested. The business figure's response was to say he 'didn't think it would work'.

    Charles, surprised, informed the businessman that he'd suggested the same thing in Japan recently and everyone had said 'what a marvellous idea'.
    'Well,' said the Highgrove guest, 'that's because you're the Prince of Wales, sir.'
    Says an insider: 'You could hear the wheels of the poor man's car crunching on the gravel and disappearing down the drive before lunch was served.'



    Family ties: The Prince of Wales, Prince Edward, Prince Andrew and their mother the Queen

    Friends put such hyper-sensitivity down to the lack of confidence the Prince has always felt both the Queen and Prince Philip had in him from an early age.
    'At times,' says one close figure, 'they still despair of him.'


    Over the years, this has driven him to find approval and consolation in three key figures, all of them women.
    One, of course, is Camilla. The second was his grandmother, the Queen Mother, who saw in her grandson much of her late husband King George VI.
    'She saw he was a weak man who needed the support of a strong woman,' says a dowager friend.
    The third is his childhood nanny Mabel Anderson, 82 like the Queen and living in a grace-and-favour apartment in Frogmore House, Windsor Great Park.
    Mabel was there when his frequently absent parents were not. Charles still visits her and listens to her to this day.
    We have learned that six years after the death of the Queen Mother, her grandson still keeps her garden coats hanging on pegs by the back door at his Scottish bolthole, Birkhall, which he inherited from her.
    This is an astonishingly poignant symbol of her closeness and importance to him, almost as though he is clinging to her things like a child's security blanket.
    Charles's staff see this as 'rather strange', but the view is 'as long as he doesn't start wearing them, what's the harm?'
    But the Prince is trying to bring the monarchy, if not himself, up to date.

    He has ideas, for example, to slim it down considerably, and he has been instructing the planners of his coronation to strip out what has been privately described as its 'Ruritanian fancy dress' while maintaining a feeling of history and tradition.
    Even with friends, however, Prince Charles is reluctant to discuss his plans for the monarchy of the future because of its implied criticism of his mother's reign.
    He describes himself as having been 'born into a particular position . . . groping my way', and admits he daydreams about being King, often musing with friends that whether he lives long enough to be crowned 'is in the hands of the Good Lord'.
    In his darker moments when the pendulum of public approval is swinging away from him, he'll sometimes 'protest that he could easily have gone off the rails, flitting around with mistresses and been a playboy like Edward VII or like his great-uncle the Duke of Windsor,' says one close friend.
    'Some may mock the way he involves himself in public issues and is always writing to members of the Government about things that trouble him, but how else is he to fulfil himself?'
    In fact, senior Government figures, aware that the Prince has the knack of putting a finger on issues that are troubling the public, take his views very seriously.

    They know that Charles has the future well-being of Britain, and indeed the world, very much at heart and has made a special study of global problems such as climate change.
    Gordon Brown has stayed with him at Birkhall, and he meets David Cameron, both socially and formally.
    Biotechnology, genetically modified crops, modern architecture, global warming, complementary medicine, the new liturgy versus the old prayer book - his passions over these important controversies often provoke groans from those involved in them. What does he know? they mutter.
    But he denies he's a 'meddling' prince - a 'mobilising' prince is how he likes to see himself or, as he likes to call it these days with a mischievous air, his 'convening power'.
    Privately, Charles quite enjoys the discomfort in which the so-called experts are often placed by his outspoken interference. 'It gives him a buzz to know he's set the cat among the pigeons,' says a former aide.

    'He knows that when he does these things the Queen and his father get quite cross. It's his way of rebelling against them and against his lot in life which requires him merely to sit and wait.'

    No one is known to have heard the Queen comment on Charles's velvet-lined predicament. There are no rumours of her privately talking about 'poor Charles'.

    Yet she is well-aware of the strain on her son in moving into his Sixties as sovereign-in-waiting.

    At the same time, next summer Prince Philip will be 88 and he cannot go on for ever giving the woman he married 61 years ago the close support she has grown to depend on - when the Queen was 60 she had already been on the throne 34 years.

    So could it be remotely possible that these factors might motivate her to overturn the philosophy of a lifetime and abdicate in favour of Charles?

    Abdication, after all, has been a dirty word in the Royal Family since the crisis with the Duke of Windsor in the Thirties that brought the Queen's father to the throne in the first place.

    'The Queen is no more likely to abdicate than Prince Charles is likely to allow the crown to leapfrog over him from his mother to his son,' says a senior courtier.

    'If Philip goes before her, doing her duty will be all she has left to live for and she will motor on. It won't be Charles to whom she turns but Edward and Sophie. She's so close to them.'

    Another friend describes Prince Charles 'getting really angry' whenever there is talk of
    William succeeding the Queen.

    'He takes it very much to heart,' she says. 'It represents the ultimate in being upstaged, the thing he hates most in life. He didn't like being upstaged by Diana when she was around - rather childish, but there it is - and the older he gets the less he likes it.'

    So far, no attempts to upstage him have been made by the Duchess of Cornwall. But in their brief, and fundamentally successful marriage, he has found other reasons to be exasperated by her.

    'He likes everything to be just so,' says the friend, 'and as with all the Royal Family who pretend they are never really ill, he is a real stoic. Charles does have his back problem (since a polo fall some years ago) but otherwise he's a fit man - he's quite proud that the RAF mess dress made for him when he was 23 still fits.

    'He struggles with Camilla having vertigo, hating flying and being unable to cope with jetlag, and feeling ill in humid and hot climates. I certainly think he should show more sympathy, though he did relent and let her fly home early from their tour of the Far East last week.

    'He was brought up by parents who don't believe in illness or any form of weakness whatsoever.

    'Camilla is by no means a malingerer or a neurotic, but he doesn't understand her weaknesses any better than he understood Diana's. That cruise (aboard Sir Don Gosling's 246ft yacht Leander) in the Caribbean earlier this year when Camilla was so seasick, Charles's attitude was impatience, just as it was with Diana's morning sickness all those years ago when she was pregnant.

    'His remedy is always "just ignore it, get on with it". He made Camilla get out of her bed and go for a brisk walk round the deck. It was a pretty unhappy episode.'

    Charles is also preoccupied with thoughts that others might think he is ill, a mannerism that won't be improved by being 60.

    One friend was in a group with him and Camilla arriving at the Theatre Royal at Stratford-on-Avon when the Prince noticed a man near the entrance.

    'I bet that's a reporter who thinks I've got cancer,' he said through clenched teeth. The man turned out to be a fellow theatregoer waiting to take his seat.

    It is hard to reconcile this image of a petulant and irritable figure with the caring prince who raises millions of pounds each year for 130 charities and good causes through his Prince's Charities Foundation.

    His offices at Clarence House (kept at a mild 19 degrees centigrade because he hates being too warm) teem with people working for his charities as well as for him.

    Charles, helped by Camilla, is skilled at charming rich business figures at elaborate Highgrove dinners into becoming benefactors of his foundation.

    Lord (Jacob) Rothschild, the financier philanthropist and father of Nat Rothschild, of recent Lord Mandelson fame, is a friend of the Prince who has been particularly generous towards the foundation, even supporting the salary of a senior member of its staff.

    Lord Rothschild, who spent 19million refurbishing Spencer House, Diana's ancestral London home, has also been very generous with his invitations to Camilla.
    She has spent several holidays with friends at the Rothschild family villa in Corfu now well-known for its role in the recent Deripaska affair.

    Prince Charles's most notable achievement is the Prince's Trust which he founded in 1976 when he was 27. It has helped tens of thousands of young people, many of them disadvantaged, get a start in life.

    Despite his many other charities generating tens of millions of pounds every year, this is likely to be his defining legacy even after he becomes King. Indeed, he sees the Trust as his ultimate monument even if his reign is short.

    He hopes that instead of becoming the King's Trust when he is on the throne it can remain the Prince's Trust, a major national institution under the fresh guidance and impetus of his son William.

    Knowing it will not fade after he has gone is a sustaining support because of his vanity, which even his friends concede, and his need for recognition for, as he puts it, 'doing things rather than not doing them'.

    Nostalgia looms ever larger in his life, hence a wall at Highgrove displaying the sculpted busts of those who are and have been loved and admired - both humans and animals.

    Most of all on his 60th birthday, the Prince, an intensely introspective man, is bound to find himself reflecting on the decades that have gone before.

    At 20, and the object of criticism for getting into Cambridge with lower A level grades than they usually accept, he is an uncertain prince who had been bullied at Gordonstoun school and is seeking self-esteem by turning himself into a parachuting, diving and waterskiing 'Action Man'.

    At 30, he is under pressure from his father to find a bride and, while still besotted with the married Camilla Parker Bowles, is soon to take the virginal Lady Diana Spencer as his wife.

    By the time his 30s were ending and they have two sons, he considers his marriage a terrible mistake and has returned to the bed of Mrs Parker Bowles.

    At 40, as the monarchy moves towards a calamitous decade with Diana feeling bitter and Charles feeling sorry for himself, he starts to blame everyone but himself for the crisis.

    He blames Diana, the media and even Prince Philip for hurrying him into a marriage he never wanted.

    At 50, he finds himself suddenly in touching distance of marrying the woman he has always loved. Diana is dead, his grief and guilt have assuaged, to some extent, the public's anger, and he is seen to be doing his best as a single parent raising two children.

    Within weeks of his 50th birthday he is introducing Camilla formally as his partner to the world on the steps of the Ritz Hotel. When he is 56 (and she 57) they marry at Windsor register office.

    The Queen has previously been hostile towards Charles's relationship with the wife of a brother officer, Brigadier Andrew Parker Bowles, angry that it was fomenting anti-royal feeling. In private, she refers to Camilla as 'that wicked woman'.

    But now heading for his 60s, the healing is complete. And at Windsor Castle, although the Queen stays away from their register office ceremony, she hosts a wedding breakfast for 700 guests.

    Using horse racing parlance with which she is so familiar, she describes the happy couple as having finally arrived 'in the winners' enclosure'.

    So is Prince Charles as contented as he expected? He and Camilla certainly love each other, but they do have what are described as 'fearsome rows' in a marriage that, at times, is full of fireworks.

    One close observer gives it a safe 'eight out of ten'.

    Camilla has found, just as Diana did before her, that if you marry the Prince of Wales you are no longer your own person.

    'At all times of the day, even over breakfast, there is always someone or something that has to have a piece of him,' says one of her friends.' Even when they are at Birkhall, which is meant to be their bolthole, he usually has people to dinner when she would rather it was just the two of them with a tray and the telly.

    'He is tetchy and getting worse - the world is going to the dogs, nothing is as it used to be, nobody listens to him, nobody understands him.

    'When Camilla was his mistress and he could run to her for some stroking and comfort, she used to be able to jolly him out of it, but as his wife she's not so good at it.
    'No wonder she goes to her former home, Raymill House, quite a lot for some peace and quiet, and, frankly, Charles likes having his Highgrove bed, his chef and everything familiar sometimes to himself.'

    The problem of Camilla's laziness and her reluctance to carry out too many public engagements shows no signs of being solved.

    This is another source of irritation for the Prince, but as the Duchess's friend observes: 'Before she married, you must remember, all she did was hunt and be at his beck and call. Now they can't hunt and she, at the age of 61, is having to work for the first time in her life. Critics should understand it's come as a huge shock to her.'

    None of this has changed Charles's determination that her destiny, as his wife, is to be Queen at his side, despite a recent poll in which only 17 per cent were in favour of it, a drop in approval rating from 28per cent in July last year.

    'To him it's simple,' says an old friend. 'Camilla is his wife and therefore when he becomes King she must be Queen.'

    This is a big step beyond the arrangement diplomatically cobbled together at Clarence House to ease their path to marriage, when it was announced she would become his 'Princess Consort'.

    But, will even her most vehement critics still be invoking the ghost of Diana when the time comes for an elderly prince to fulfil his monarchical dreams?

    For her part, Camilla's friends say she doesn't want to be Queen.

    We have, of course, heard such protestations of reluctance from Camilla before. She didn't want to ruin Charles and Diana's marriage, yet she did. She didn't want to marry Charles, yet she did. She didn't want a royal title, but she emerged as HRH the Duchess of Cornwall.

    Still, her friend insists: 'She says being known as "the Queen" would unnerve her, coming immediately after Queen Elizabeth. She really doesn't want it.'

    If so, her biggest problem is the Prince of Wales, who does. And she would never go against him in such matters.

    As for his 60th birthday celebrations, friends invited to Highgrove are hoping it won't be too much like the party Camilla hosted for his 50th there.

    'She had can-can dancers,' recalls one guest with a groan.

    'Charles loves that kind of thing. But at least, he no longer has a mistress.'

    The Prince of Angst: Troubled Charles turns 60 fearing the public hasn't accepted Camilla... and worrying if he'll ever be king | Mail Online

  2. #2
    Silver Member Shakespeareuk's Avatar
    Join Date
    Aug 2007
    Posts
    280

    Default

    I personally, sincerely doubt Charles will ever be King.

    The kingly crown will be bestowed upon William - a much better worthier successor to the Queen - watch this space!
    Live Well,
    Laugh Often,
    Love Much!

  3. #3
    Hit By Ban Bus!
    Join Date
    Mar 2008
    Location
    squirrels in the morning, squirrels in the evening, squirrels at suppertime!
    Posts
    1,243

    Default

    I hope he will never be King as he's a spoiled self centered ninny.

  4. #4
    Elite Member Chalet's Avatar
    Join Date
    May 2006
    Posts
    15,597

    Default

    I think she just wants to be his wife and stay in the background. Long live the Queen.

    I was wondering about this... I got my answer. Pretty decent of her and/or the royals.

    Princess of Wales is a courtesy title held by the wife of the Prince of Wales since the first "English" Prince of Wales in 1283. Due to the mortality rate and the fact that some Princes of Wales did not marry before ascending to the throne, there have in fact been only ten Princesses of Wales. The wife of the present Prince of Wales, Camilla, Duchess of Cornwall, does not use the title Princess of Wales to which she is entitled, which for some people remains associated with the prince's first wife, Diana, Princess of Wales.

    Princess of Wales - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

  5. #5
    Elite Member AgentOrange's Avatar
    Join Date
    Oct 2005
    Location
    Wonderstruck
    Posts
    6,947

    Default

    He fears the public hasn't accepted Camilla - a king must always fear the public. It's one of the major drawbacks of the position. Well Chucky old boy, there's one solution >

  6. #6
    Elite Member NicoleWasHere's Avatar
    Join Date
    Jun 2007
    Location
    kcmo
    Posts
    14,469

    Default

    Dead yet?

  7. #7
    Elite Member
    Join Date
    Apr 2008
    Posts
    2,540

    Default

    I read a recent poll that only 18% of Brits want Camilla to be Queen, down 10 points in the last year. There's also a kerfuffle going on about the dubious legality of their civil marriage, as royals are specifically excluded from the law. They couldn't have a religious marriage ceremony, because of all the divorces. Lets hope the Archbishop of Canterbury grows some balls and refuses to do the Coronation, where he must swear to uphold the established Church of England, which does not remarry divorcees.

  8. #8
    Elite Member greysfang's Avatar
    Join Date
    Jul 2006
    Location
    Burning Down Your Windmill
    Posts
    56,574

    Default

    No we don't like Camilla and we don't like you either. Step aside and let William be next in line, douche.
    FUCK YOU AND GIVE ME MY GODDAMN VENTI TWO PUMP LIGHT WHIP MOCHA YOU COCKSUCKING WHORE BEFORE I PUNCH YOU IN THE MOUTH. I just get unpleasant in my car. - Deej

    http://www.gossiprocks.com/forum/signaturepics/sigpic4098_9.gif Healthy is merely the slowest possible rate at which one can die.

  9. #9
    Elite Member witchcurlgirl's Avatar
    Join Date
    Feb 2007
    Location
    Acerbia
    Posts
    34,697

    Default

    Quote Originally Posted by scooter View Post
    I read a recent poll that only 18% of Brits want Camilla to be Queen, down 10 points in the last year. There's also a kerfuffle going on about the dubious legality of their civil marriage, as royals are specifically excluded from the law. They couldn't have a religious marriage ceremony, because of all the divorces. Lets hope the Archbishop of Canterbury grows some balls and refuses to do the Coronation, where he must swear to uphold the established Church of England, which does not remarry divorcees.

    the Church of England was founded so a divorce could be granted and that divorcee could remarry, and they do allow it. It's just not an automatic right.

    Marriage in Church after Divorce
    Marriage in Church after Divorce (updated February 2003) | Church of England

    BBC - Religion & Ethics - Divorce: Divorce in the Church of England



    All of God's children are not beautiful. Most of God's children are, in fact, barely presentable.


    If I wanted the government in my womb I'd fuck a Senator

  10. #10
    Elite Member
    Join Date
    Jul 2006
    Posts
    6,062

    Default

    Quote Originally Posted by scooter View Post
    I read a recent poll that only 18% of Brits want Camilla to be Queen, down 10 points in the last year. There's also a kerfuffle going on about the dubious legality of their civil marriage, as royals are specifically excluded from the law. They couldn't have a religious marriage ceremony, because of all the divorces. Lets hope the Archbishop of Canterbury grows some balls and refuses to do the Coronation, where he must swear to uphold the established Church of England, which does not remarry divorcees.
    Speaking from a religious point of view, wouldn't Charles be considered a widower, rather than a divorcee? The problem would lie with Camilla, and that can keep her (as she wishes, supposedly) from being "Queen".

  11. #11
    Elite Member aabbcc's Avatar
    Join Date
    Oct 2005
    Location
    Watching the sun set over Lake Superior.
    Posts
    18,983

    Default

    Quote Originally Posted by scooter View Post
    I read a recent poll that only 18% of Brits want Camilla to be Queen, down 10 points in the last year. There's also a kerfuffle going on about the dubious legality of their civil marriage, as royals are specifically excluded from the law. They couldn't have a religious marriage ceremony, because of all the divorces. Lets hope the Archbishop of Canterbury grows some balls and refuses to do the Coronation, where he must swear to uphold the established Church of England, which does not remarry divorcees.
    I don't think that's an issue anymore.

    The wedding made Charles the first member of the Royal Family to be civilly wed in England; there were claims that such a marriage was illegal,[29] though these were denounced by both Clarence House and the sitting government.[30]

    Charles, Prince of Wales - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    As for Camilla being queen, I don't think the public needs to worry. From what I've read, even though she will legally be queen, it looks like she will be going with the title of Princess Consort.

    However, it has been indicated that when the Prince of Wales acceeds to the throne, Camilla will remain styled as Her Royal Highness, with the title of The Princess Consort.[25]

    Camilla, Duchess of Cornwall - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

  12. #12
    Elite Member Kathie_Moffett's Avatar
    Join Date
    Feb 2007
    Location
    just another freak in the freak kingdom
    Posts
    6,982

    Default

    Long live Queen Elizabeth. And I do mean LONG. Charles the whiny douche has done nothing but harm to the monarchy. Pretty soon even his former mistress will be thoroughly sick of his grotty ass, if she isn't already.

    Funny article...full of amusing quotes like this one: "The problem of Camilla's laziness and her reluctance to carry out too many public engagements shows no signs of being solved.

    This is another source of irritation for the Prince, but as the Duchess's friend observes: 'Before she married, you must remember, all she did was hunt and be at his beck and call. Now they can't hunt and she, at the age of 61, is having to work for the first time in her life. Critics should understand it's come as a huge shock to her.'"

    SNORT. Idiots, the both of them!
    Did you know that every time a parent gives in to their kid's whines and buys them candy at the checkout lane, a kitten gets diabetes?-Dlisted
    I dislike groups of people, but I love individuals. Every person you look at, you can see the universe in their eyes, if you're really looking.
    -George Carlin

  13. #13
    Elite Member Moongirl's Avatar
    Join Date
    Oct 2005
    Location
    Cal-i-for-nigh-ay!
    Posts
    9,226

    Wink

    I think Chuck looks better in a skirt than Camilla does...


  14. #14
    Elite Member lurkur's Avatar
    Join Date
    Dec 2005
    Posts
    5,382

    Default

    haha, I hope he never becomes king.

  15. #15

Page 1 of 6 12345 ... LastLast

Thread Information

Users Browsing this Thread

There are currently 1 users browsing this thread. (0 members and 1 guests)

Similar Threads

  1. Replies: 42
    Last Post: October 20th, 2008, 09:22 PM
  2. Camilla Parker-Bowles in the cake factory
    By Honey in forum Latest Gossip
    Replies: 4
    Last Post: February 5th, 2008, 11:24 PM
  3. Replies: 4
    Last Post: October 16th, 2007, 05:49 AM
  4. Replies: 34
    Last Post: July 13th, 2007, 03:46 AM
  5. Replies: 49
    Last Post: June 4th, 2007, 03:00 PM

Posting Permissions

  • You may not post new threads
  • You may not post replies
  • You may not post attachments
  • You may not edit your posts
  •