Queen Camilla’s comment to Archbishop becomes ‘sparkling’ new ‘evidence’ in case of royal love for Australia’s Simon Dorante Day

A new interview with the former Archbishop of Canterbury – who gave his blessing for it King Charles III and marrying Camilla – is described as a key piece of evidence in the case of an Australian who believes he is the royal couple’s “secret son”.

Simon Dorante-DayThe 57-year-old Queensland native has attracted global attention since going public with his claims, which he says represent the culmination of decades of research (see box at bottom of page).

WATCH THE VIDEO ABOVE: Simon Dorante-Day shares ‘crucial’ new evidence in his case.

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He thinks it’s a recent one TV The interview with dr. George Carey, who was Archbishop of Canterbury from 1991 to 2002, is the latest “evidence” in his case of royal love for a child.

It has been widely reported that Charles and Camilla met through a mutual friend in 1970 – aged 21 and 22 respectively – and were first photographed together in 1972.

Dorante-Day critics have used the reports to discredit his claims that the royal couple are his parents, given that he was born in 1966.

Prince Charles chats with Camilla Parker-Bowles at a polo match in the 1970s. Credit: Hulton German/Corbis via Getty Images

In the new documentary The Real Crown: Inside the House of Windsor, Dr. However, according to Carey, Camilla has confirmed that her relationship with Charles “goes back to when they were teenagers.”

The former Archbishop said he met Camilla at his son’s home in Peckham, London, to discuss the possibility of marriage to Charles, then Prince of Wales.

He said they met at the undisclosed location to avoid attracting public attention.

“She walked through the front door and we had coffee together…we had a lively conversation and talked about her relationship with Charles, which dates back to when they were teenagers,” said Dr. Carey in the TV interview.

“And after that I decided there was no way I could treat her other than as a really nice person who is deeply in love with Charles.”

dr Carey later gave the couple his blessings for the wedding.

The former Archbishop of Canterbury, Dr. George Carey, with Charles in 2000. Credit: Ken Goff/Getty Images

Dorante-Day has long claimed that his research showed him that Charles and Camilla first became close in 1965.

He believes that months later, leading up to his birth, Camilla disappeared from British society for at least nine months while Charles was sent to Australia.

“I couldn’t find any photos of Camilla from the last months of 1965 or early 1966 when she would have been heavily pregnant with me,” Dorante-Day said.

Speak with 7NEWS.com.auDorante-Day said the new interview with Dr. Carey casts doubt on reports that Charles and Camilla met in their early 20s.

“My adoptive grandmother made it very clear to me that Charles and Camilla were your parents,” he said.

“So when I looked back at the story, when they got together and if that was even possible, I just didn’t believe it. But I went and did my research.

A photo of a younger Dorante-Day (middle) next to Charles and Camilla of the same age. Credit: Facebook

“If you go back and look at the newspapers from back then and read the royal biographies, it always says that they met at a polo match in Windsor in 1972.

“You know, sometimes the media got it wrong and talked about 1974 or something. But this story was always 1972 until I started it.

“Then royal commentator Robert Jobson, in a TV interview with me, changed it to 1970 and pushed it back a few years.

“People just keep changing the date. It’s interesting to me.

“And now the Archbishop’s story, that Camilla said they also went back to when they were teenagers. Yes. light up.

“It’s the first time anyone has given a concrete account of their encounters, which isn’t just reports and changed dates.”

Dorante-Day said the new interview with Dr. Carey caused a stir among his supporters.

“One of them sent me an inbox saying ‘Hey Simon just watch this documentary on ITV, new documentary,'” he said.

“And she gave me the details in episode four, and the former Archbishop of Canterbury made a statement about a private meeting he had with Camilla, in which he explained that … he had a lengthy discussion with her that went on.” goes back in time when they met…” meaning they have known each other since they were teenagers.

The Duke and Duchess of Cornwall on their wedding day in 2005. Credit: Getty

“So a few other people sent it in too. So I watched it from here, and you can’t watch it from Australia, so I had to rely on that Daily express.

“Definitely very interesting. Very interesting.”

Dorante-Day told it recently 7NEWS.com.au that he would not shy away from launching a DNA testing lawsuit against King Charles, despite the fact that he was the monarch.

“The fact that I’m still looking for answers in my case is a bit detrimental to its crowning because I’m not going to stop doing it,” he said.

“Being king doesn’t make me any less of his son, does it?

“I will pursue what I pursue. So I have proof of where I stand.

“I’m not afraid of the truth. I won’t be the one with an egg on my face.”

Simon Dorante-Day with his wife, Dr. Elvianna Dorante Day. Credit: delivered

The case

Simon Dorante-Day has submitted these claims to support his belief that he is Charles and Camilla’s son.

  • Dorante-Day was born on April 5, 1966 in Gosport, Portsmouth, United Kingdom.
  • At eight months old, he was adopted by a local couple named Karen and David Day. His adoptive grandparents, Winifred and Ernest Bowlden, had both worked for the Queen and Prince Philip in one of their royal households. Ernest Bowlden also received an Imperial Service Award.
  • Dorante-Day’s grandmother often told him that he was the child of Camilla and Charles. “She didn’t just imply it, she told me directly,” he said.
  • Dorante-Day’s research has shown that Charles and Camilla first became close in 1965. He claims months later, leading up to his birth, Camilla disappeared from the British social scene for at least nine months while Charles was sent to Australia.
  • One historian has claimed the hospital where Dorante-Day was born – as listed on his birth certificate – did not give birth to a single child in the decade in which he was born. It is also believed that the parents’ names listed on his birth certificate were “fictitious”.
  • Dorante-Day said he remembered being taken to homes around Portsmouth as a young boy. There he spent time with the woman he believes was Camilla while protection officers and his adoptive parents waited outside.
  • Dorante-Day said his first and middle names – Simon Charles – were given to him by his birth parents. “My adoptive mother told me that it was a condition of the adoption that my name – Simon Charles – stay the same and my middle name stay the same,” he said. “Charles and Camilla had a close friend named Simon at the time.”

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Dustin Huang

Dustin Huang is a 24ssports U.S. News Reporter based in London. His focus is on U.S. politics and the environment. He has covered climate change extensively, as well as healthcare and crime. Dustin Huang joined 24ssports in 2021 from the Daily Express and previously worked for Chemist and Druggist and the Jewish Chronicle. He is a graduate of Cambridge University. Languages: English. You can get in touch with me by emailing: dustinhuang@24ssports.com.

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