When Prince Harry and Meghan Markle moved to the United States, it caused a media frenzy: not just because of his high-profile departure (months earlier he�d made a very public stepping-down announcement) but also because of his chosen country. He was decamping Europe and his blueblood brethren for a place with no monarchy or aristocracy, one where his fancy titles translated to no tangible positions or inheritance. He was, in a way, ditching his old life for a new one.��Years earlier, another royal had done the exact same thing: Princess Madeleine of Sweden.�Prince Harry and Princess Madeleine of Sweden were born two years, and a sea, apart. He was the second child of Prince Charles of Wales;
she the third child of King Carl XVI Gustaf of Sweden. Due to their birth order, neither one was expected to hold any sort of throne�they were the spares to the heirs. So while their older siblings had a strict path to follow, Harry and Madeline both had more leeway.�This could get them into trouble. He was dubbed the Party Prince by the British tabloids; she, the Party Princess by Swedish ones. Although Harry�s 20-something scandals seem to outnumber Madeleine�s (he dressed up as a Nazi for a costume party and was caught partying naked in Vegas), she was a fixture on Stockholm�s nightclub scene.
KM: Take on as many opportunities that you can. Use that experience and amplify it through your work. Your story is unique to you and people will only listen if you can find the courage to speak and breathe life into your craft. Take your everyday experiences and find gold in the mundane. Seek counsel with a mentor and find your own path to what you want in this life.�SQ: This next generation of designers is blessed with the amount of knowledge that was shared during this period. Some of the best experiences I had came from reaching out to other artists or potential mentors via email, mail, Instagram, etc. I would recommend: getting involved with as many passion activities as possible, and ask to volunteer or work in some capacity. Make your creating process accessible; it�s just as important as the product. Also, read as much as possible�especially Fred Moten�s essays and Achille Mbembe�s Critique of Black Reason.
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