"If her podcast does well, and I am sure it will, she will have achieved in an area they so desperately wanted to succeed in, then that is the perfect revenge," Palmer Davies added. "I bet Meghan, in particular, will be livid over the whole thing, and probably a bit embarrassed that hers fell at the first hurdle.”
“In a hectic world so dominated by short-form social media messages — and giving us attention spans of a gnat — it is a noble aim to encourage children and adults to enjoy a good, long read," she added.
“That’s what this is about, not money, not campaigning or railing against the world, just a gentle encouragement to enjoy great storytelling," she continued. "Everyone's just regarding them as figures of fun. And I think this year is that is going to be a real turning point for them."
"I think unless they pull something out the bag, they are in for a bit of a nosedive," she noted.
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"In 2020, the royal duo fled a life of ceremonial public service to cash in their celebrity status in the States. But after a whiny Netflix documentary, a whiny biography (Spare — even the title is a pouty gripe), and an inert podcast, the Harry and Meghan brand swelled into a sanctimonious bubble just begging to be popped — and South Park was the pin," the excerpt read.
"The show’s 20-minute 'World-Wide Privacy Tour' takedown in March was savage, and was followed by Spotify dropping (Meghan’s podcast) 'Archetypes,' with a top executive labeling the duo 'grifters,'" the message continued.
Palmer Davies was quoted by GB News.