Referencing this portrait of Princess Diana and of her wearing this intricately designed gown, I digitally produced this digital illustration sketch.
She taught me that there is more out in the world besides ourselves. There are elderly, sick, homeless, and many other people that need our help and support. She tried to help as many people as she could in the time she was with us. Princess Diana – The People’s Princess was and still is an inspiration to all of us, particularly myself.
Born Diana Spencer on July 1st 1961 near Sandringham, Norfolk in England, Lady D was the daughter of Edward John Spencer, Viscount Althorp, and Frances Ruth Burke Roche, Viscountess Althorp. I’m constantly reminded of her in every single act of kindness I do. When I wonder if I’ve done enough, I often look back upon the life she led and say to myself ‘Still not enough. There’s so much more to do’.
“Carry out a random act of kindness, with no expectation of reward, safe in the knowledge that one day someone might do the same for you.”
–Princess Diana (1 July 1961 – 31 August 1997)
Keenly aware that wherever she went, cameras would follow, the People’s Princess used her stature to promote awareness and raise money for a wide range of charitable causes. I still remember she once said “If I’m going to have cameras pointed at me the whole time, I might as well use all this publicity for good.”
From being and instrument in changing the public’s perception of HIV/AIDS, to famously bringing attention to Angola’s landmines, to working with organizations to help homeless youth, there’s very little to what she has not done in a string of act of kindness.
It’s inspiring to see how the good deeds of 1 lady were able to change the entire world’s perception in many areas. She treated everyone equally. Someone may seem like an average Joe to us, but to her they were like royalty. If only we could all respect each other that much and treat everyone equally, blind to race, religion and creed, the world would be a much better place. There’s a lot we can do to close the gap of racial division and culture tension. I hope someday, the difference would not even be something anyone has heard of.
In her short life, she rattled the emotionally reserved monarchy. She shook the hands of AIDS patients. She pursued — and was pursued by — the celebrity-obsessed media. She was one of the most famous people in the world, and the British public loved her. They still do.
You know you’ve lived right when you touched the people’s hearts, which is exactly what she did. She is remembered today for being a good and compassionate person, a devoted mother and a strong woman.
I too have a desire that when I leave this world, I will be remembered fondly of how I’ve helped people change for the better. No small deed is wasted. But most importantly, I hope the act of kindness amongst us never stops.
To me, Lady D will always be remembered as a woman who was at once supremely regal and at the same time strikingly human. To the millions who followed her charitable work, don’t stop doing what you’re doing.
From her charitable endeavors to her unswayable dress sense, the late princess will forever be remembered for her undeniable influence. Goodbye Candle In The Wind. Your candle burned out long before your legend ever did.
Above is my final digital illustration of Princess Diana.
A little insight about Diana’s death, following a car accident in the Pont de l’Alma tunnel, in the early morning of August 31st 1997.
The city of Paris was founded in the sixth century AD by the Sicambrian Franks, an aryan race of middle-eastern extraction. They were keen followers of occult pracices, and ritual and ceremonial magic was integral to their daily life. They settled first on the island now known as the Isle-de-la-Cite – a place they believed was a major power vortex on the Earth’s surface, marked today by the Notre Dame Cathedral, built by the Templars.
The central religious deity the Franks worshipped was the Moon Goddess known to the Romans as Diana, (aka Artemis, Isis, and others).
The Franks built an underground chamber for the worship of Diana outside the Isle-de-la-Cite. Sacrifices to the Moon Goddess were made here, and the chamber was also used for the settling of certain disputes. The present day location of this underground chamber is… The Pont de l’Alma tunnel.
Allusion to this is made in the name, Al-mah meaning the Moon Goddess in the ancient language of the Franks. Furthermore, a bizarre monument was placed outside the tunnel’s entrance in the mid-1980’s by the Parisian government. Allegedly a “symbol of Liberty”, and a memorial to French servicemen who died in the Second World War, the monument consists of a torch over a black five-pointed star. Those familiar with the occult may be aware that this is not a symbol much associated with liberty.
The Pont and Place de l’Alma are also the sites of major crossroads in the Parisian street system.
The Moon Goddess is frequently said to be as female energy form composed of three aspects, Diana, Luna and Hecate. These represent the energy as manifest on Earth, Heaven and the Underworld.
The latter, Hecate, the Queen of the Underworld, is very heavily associated with occult practices and ritual sacrifice. “Hecate’s Day” is August 13th, but Satanic rituals, (black as opposed to white magic), to Hecate are better carried out on the 31st, reversal of numerals popular in Satanism.
Sacrifices to Hecate are also invariably carried out at crossroads, places symbolic of the meeting of ley lines.
Add these observations to the facts that Diana apparently bled to death at the scene of the crash, (absolutely fundamental to such a sacrifice), despite the rapid presence of medics; that the police radio system went off-air for twenty minutes at the time of the accident; that the surveillance camera system monitoring the route the Mercedes took malfuncioned the night of the crash; and that the car crashed into the 13th pillar in the tunnel, (the number 13, along with 33, are the two most powerful numbers in Western occultism) and you have a pretty good conspiracy theory.
The underlying contention being that there exists a Satanic group located at the extreme apex of our society, practising ritual magic.
South Asian Research Journal of Humanities and Social Sciences