The Duke of Sussex unveiled a sleek new haircut on Friday when accompanying Jon Bon Jovi to the world-famous Abbey Road Studios in London.
He appeared to have had a substantial trim ahead of his first meeting with the US rocker who has donated his song Unbroken to the Invictus Games Choir and sported a neater short back and sides. That comes in the phase of his transition between 2 countries who showcased his difference in attitude rising above the royal criticism with a fresher look.
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Testing, testing🎙… • Recorded inside Abbey Road Studios, home to The Beatles and other music legends, The Duke of Sussex joins Jon Bon Jovi and the Invictus Games Choir for a special live session in aid of the Invictus Games Foundation. The song being played, called ‘Unbroken’, was created by Jon Bon Jovi to shine a spotlight on those veterans living with Post Traumatic Stress Injury (PTSI), to honour their service and acknowledge the strength of the Armed Forces community. The Duke and JBJ are both strong supporters of the military community, with The Duke founding the Invictus Games in 2014. The Invictus Games Choir, made up of wounded, injured and sick veterans and serving personnel from all services and different ranks of the UK Armed Forces, have come together to use the power of music to aid their recovery. Although The Duke was unable to sing, leaving the vocals to the professionals, the special single that was recorded in Studio 2 where The Beatles recorded 11 out of their 13 albums, and will be released in March in support of the @WeAreInvictusGames. Video © SussexRoyal
Paying Due Esteem Towards The Royals: Bon Jovi Play
The Bon Jovi frontman welcomed Harry during one of his last appearances as a senior member of the royal family before he steps down on March 31. Ahead of their encounter, the Livin’ on a Prayer singer said: “In light of everything that’s going on right now, I’m happy that he could take the time to be here for the choir and make it happen.”
“I don’t know what it’s like to walk in his shoes and as an American, I’m further removed, but [we have] immense respect for the family and for his brother and himself, his wife, his father, his grandmother, his grandfather. We have much respect for them in America. That’s all I can comment on. I don’t know what it’s like to walk in his shoes.”
Playing On The Safe Side
Asked if he sympathised with Harry’s desire for more privacy, he replied: “I can understand completely, sure. I can’t really comment, I’m not really here. We see it on the news. It’s very different when you see soldiers at war on the news. People change the channel and then their minds aren’t on them. When we see things like what Harry and Meghan have gone through, we turn the channel off and things are over with. You don’t know what it’s like to walk in anyone else’s shoes.”
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