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2. The Lenses May Now Be Trained on Prince William

LONDON, Sept. 2(AFP) The British press, deprived of their superstar Diana, have switched their attention to her eldest son, Prince William, a shy 15 year old who has been pushed unwilling into the media glare as a future king.

Like his glamorous mother, the adolescent with the timid smile, has often stolen the limelight from his father, Prince Charles, who although the direct heir to the British throne, has never inspired the press with his stiff manner.

(The lenses of press photographers, keen to feed new insatiable Public curiosity about the royal family, are already seeking another face on which to focus The Guardian warned.

( The quest looks likely to lead them to a sensitive boyish countenance of that is disturbingly similar to Diana's own _ that Prince William,) the newspaper said

For the past two days, most daily newspapers, aghast at the idea that the death of the most glamorous British royal will restore the Windsor's ceremonial and staid public image, have devoted lengthy articles to the young Prince.

​​​​​​ Psychologists and psychiatrists have lent their views on how William, second in line to succeed his grandmother Elizabeth II, will manage to stand the test.

Many are concerned that he will be faced with the starched grooming of the royal family, which will henceforth give him the demeanor expected of a future sovereign. While in Diana's company, William enjoyed trips to Disneyland, went white-water rafting, played tennis and visited the cinema.

The first signs were not encouraging. Just hours after learning of their mother's death, William and his younger brother Harry, 12, had to hide their emotions as they were paraded through a waiting press pack and taken to a religious ceremony near Balmoral, Scotland.

Before her death, Diana sought to closely guard her son's privacy.

At Eton, the exclusive boarding school near London where he studies, William rarely was in the public eye, leading a secluded life, even if the tabloids ran stories about his supposed friends.

This peaceful existence now seems in the past.
"He cannot keep out of the papers completely," The Guardian said. But the adolescent's hatred of the British media pack is legendary.

This hostility began early on an Austrian ski slope when he was only. Furious that a group of photographers were pursuing his mother, he rushed towards them, and had to be held back by the royal bodyguards.

The express called on him to "for-give" and face up to his responsibility "unfortunately, Williams position is such that interest in him is only going to increase," the tabloid daily wrote. And a Psychologist warned the prince that "for all his privileges there is a price to pay of reduced privacy."