Well, that’s the end of the story of the pink and jolly pink grandmother.
We looked back lane, lane to her daughter, since the childhood parents divorced, its status with the trailing actually in high society, and the father, and her mother because of individual character make public, speak very dramatic, plus an affair in London society’s reputation is not very desirable, this complex native home to let her know at an early age in the face of the complex relationship.
Besides, she had a great asset, namely her beauty, which quickly attracted the attention of all circles.
She was fresher than her mother, with more three-dimensional features, and Barbara trained her with the skills of the heroine of the novel, how one glance could make one dream come true.
In 1947, at the age of 18, she made her debutante PROM, which was so stunning that it was voted best of the year.
After rising to prominence, Wren was appointed to an Eton graduate, Gerald Legge.The next year, at the age of 19, she held her new husband’s hand as they walked down the aisle, their faces beaming.
Her first son, William, came after just a year of marriage, followed by two boys and a girl over the next ten years, bringing their total to four.
Although her husband was a businessman, Rehn developed a keen interest in politics and, at 23, became the youngest Conservative party on Westminster City Council.
Legge then succeeded to the title as the ninth Earl of Dartmouth, and Wren became the Countess of Dartmouth.
Every time she attends a social occasion, her beauty is moved by everyone in the place. She always wears a meticulous hairstyle and keeps an amiable and sweet smile.
During her 17 years of service with the local government, she contributed to urban planning, environmental protection and the maintenance of historic buildings.He was also elected chairman of the Working Group on Human Habitat Government at the United Nations Conference in Stockholm in 1972.
It was also at this time that she met Edward John Spencer, Diana’s father, known as Spencer, at the Architectural Heritage Committee.
Spencer was divorced long ago.Briefly, his marriage to Frances Ruth Roche, his first wife and Diana’s mother.
They married in 1954, and after the birth of two daughters, their eldest son was born in 1960. Unfortunately, the eldest son died within ten hours of his birth.In order to have a son to inherit the title, Frances had to continue her life.After the birth of Diana on July 1, 1961, Spencer was dissatisfied with the birth of another daughter. It was not until the birth of her younger son, Charles, in 1964 that Frances completed the task of undertaking incense.
Frances ran off with Peter Shand Kydd, a married businessman and heir to the wallpaper business, just two years after her youngest son was born.Some attribute her departure to resentment at her husband’s willingness to be mediocre, while others attribute it to lingering grief over the loss of a child.The couple divorced in 1969, and custody of their four children was granted to Spencer.
Back at Wren’s side, the love between the married woman and Spencer becomes a great scandal in the high society at that time, and all kinds of insults are poured in.Barbara’s mother, too, could do nothing about her daughter’s capriciousness, which could only be explained by “an irresistible impulse.”
Three years later, Wren got out of the marriage, returned the jewels, and promptly married Spencer.
By that time Spencer had succeeded to his father’s title as the Eighth Earl of Spencer, so Wren had changed from the Countess of Dartmouth to the Countess of Spencer.
In fact, looking at this photo of the couple is really a feeling of deep love. They always seem to be in the public eye with their fingers locked together, and their eyes are full of sweetness.
But apparently Spencer’s four children did not agree with their father’s love. Their beautiful stepmother was always considered femme fatale, and Wren was the stepmother of Cinderella in the fairy tale. They called her “Acid Raine”.
At Christmas, the first year of their marriage, they gave her a biography of the beheaded Queen Mary as a satire on her extravagant claims to power.