It appears that Prince Harry is not bashful about discussing his princely physique.
In his popular new memoir, “Spare,” the 38-year-old prince mentions his masculinity more than 15 times.
He references his “penis” eight times, his “todger” six times, and his “c-k,” “bespoke c-k cushion,” and “down there” each once.
Prince Harry highlighted his fight with “penile frostbite” on Tuesday’s episode of “The Late Show with Stephen Colbert.” “Spare” also contains a full discussion of this condition.
He explained that the issue began after he participated in a charity walk to the Arctic with four veterans severely injured in the Afghanistan war.
Prince Harry described his fight with “penile frostbite” during an interview on “The Late Show with Stephen Colbert.” “Spare” contains a full discussion of this condition.
In March 2011, the 200-mile walk raised £2 million ($2.38 million) for the Walking with the Wounded charity organization.
“These incredible veterans were walking to the North Pole, and they had all the training while I had none,” he explained to Colbert. “When I arrived, I thought, How horrible can this be? It’s just the North Pole, and the temperature is minus 35 degrees.”
After the journey, the penis of the exiled monarch was “extremely sensitive to the point of being traumatized,” he wrote.
The 38-year-old prince uses numerous euphemisms to refer to his genitalia in his book.
Buckingham Palace has yet to officially comment on “Spare,” which contains shocking and sometimes intimate revelations about his family, including his father, King Charles III, his brother, heir apparent Prince William, and Queen Consort Camilla, whom he accuses of having her PR person “spin” him “under the bus.”
J.R. Moehringer, Prince Harry’s ghostwriter, argues that the numerous errors found in “Spare” just demonstrate that “the line between memory and fact is blurry.”
Prince Harry’s fight with “penile frostbite” developed after he participated in an Arctic charity expedition with four ex-servicemen.
The New Yorker responded to the outcry by presenting a sequence of passages from Mary Karr’s “The Art of the Memoir.”
One extract states, “The line between memory and fact, interpretation and fact, is blurry.” There are an abundance of accidental errors of this type.