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Author Topic: Meghan's patronages  (Read 2507 times)
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Snowpea
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« Reply #80 on: January 11, 2019, 11:59:38 pm »

^I am wondering if some industry people and former employers will share what they know about her. Small talk could get embarrassing. easter-lol  easter-lol
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sandy
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« Reply #81 on: January 12, 2019, 12:27:48 am »

She was a tv actress. Isn't this patronage for stage actors and actresses?
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Kuei Fei
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« Reply #82 on: January 12, 2019, 12:44:15 am »

I think this patronage will set off her resentment issues; she will resent seeing all this talent working regularly and she will end up feeling bitter that she never made it to the level of high theater. She will resent that they still work and continue on with life and have friends and the usual struggles while she is stuck stagnate, watching life go by and she will go home to a brainless husband (any intelligent man would have seen right through her), a nest of in-laws who dislike and resent her presence, and a zero work life that will eliminate any and all kind of leverage or respect or fulfillment. She will then end up just plain stuck with a stagnate life and feel like she was robbed of her career and work life (despite the reality that she didn't have much of either before Harry and no one forced her to give anything up) and she will resent seeing them get the attention while she sits in the audience, just being one of many.
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« Reply #83 on: January 12, 2019, 11:48:48 am »

^Well, yeah.  This one’s super obvious.  It’ll be unbearable not to be the one receiving standing ovations.  Always remember, she was the one who insisted on being the Princess at someone else’s birthday party.  It takes a narcissist to be an actor so this will be a smack down to her sense of self glorification. 
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sandy
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« Reply #84 on: January 12, 2019, 11:53:08 am »

I think this patronage will set off her resentment issues; she will resent seeing all this talent working regularly and she will end up feeling bitter that she never made it to the level of high theater. She will resent that they still work and continue on with life and have friends and the usual struggles while she is stuck stagnate, watching life go by and she will go home to a brainless husband (any intelligent man would have seen right through her), a nest of in-laws who dislike and resent her presence, and a zero work life that will eliminate any and all kind of leverage or respect or fulfillment. She will then end up just plain stuck with a stagnate life and feel like she was robbed of her career and work life (despite the reality that she didn't have much of either before Harry and no one forced her to give anything up) and she will resent seeing them get the attention while she sits in the audience, just being one of many.

I don't think she ever wanted to perform Shakespeare and the classics on stage. This is a totally different environment and different performers than she met on the TV show. There is little crossover. One of the exceptions  was when Richard Chamberlain played Hamlet on TV some years after he played Dr. Kildare he also did stage dramas. and Bryan Cranston, a TV actor crossing over to film and stage.  Al Pacino performed as Richard III and so on. But it was a rare time when he crossed over to the classics. Some just limit their time on the stage and would not even consider being on a TV series. It all depends.
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AnaBolena
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« Reply #85 on: January 12, 2019, 03:55:00 pm »

^She didn’t have what it takes to be a Shakespearean actor.  IMO they are born; not made.
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« Reply #86 on: January 12, 2019, 06:00:43 pm »

Until now, however, he hasn’t openly courted the theatre’s connection to the Royal Family, saying last year that the National did not use the ‘Royal’ prefix for fear of being considered elitist.
He said: ‘This country is still very class divided and anything that adds to that perception, that this place is not open to everybody, could be a downfall.’
This year Mr Norris is set to direct a stage adaptation of Andrea Levy’s award-winning novel Small Island which traces the evolution of four characters whose lives are affected by a move from Jamaica to London during World War II. Among its many themes, the play explores racism, an interracial relationship and a move to a new country. Sources say Meghan’s own story perfectly complements the play and marks a new direction for the theatre.
The Duchess, who has been outspoken about the racism her mother Doria experienced, is said to have bonded with Mr Norris. She has taken a great interest in the arts since moving to Britain. Meghan and Harry attended a benefit performance of the hit musical Hamilton to support Harry’s charity Sentebale. Before Christmas, she made a visit to Brinsworth House which supports former artists and entertainers at a residential home. She also attended the Royal Variety Performance in November.
https://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-6561091/Has-Queen-handed-Meghan-Markle-role-patron-National-Theatre.html

The NT didn't use the royal connection when the queen was patron. Meghan's not a royal patron but just a commoner who'll attract others to the theatre. The statement above from Mr. Norris and the play he's launching is bassically why Meghan's there.
« Last Edit: January 12, 2019, 06:06:50 pm by windsor2 » Logged

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sandy
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« Reply #87 on: January 12, 2019, 09:04:30 pm »

Meghan is a royal and has been since she married Harry, she has an HRH. She's not in a morganatic marriage.
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Snowpea
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« Reply #88 on: January 14, 2019, 02:15:54 pm »

^

A marriage under suspicious circumstances - doesn't carry any true moral weight. Yes, she gets an HRH from marriage and of course she's making the most of it.
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Alexandrine
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« Reply #89 on: January 14, 2019, 02:18:47 pm »

Off topic
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