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Diana: Her Last Love Paperback – May 1 2001

2.3 out of 5 stars 12 customer reviews

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Product Details

  • Paperback: 232 pages
  • Publisher: Andre Deutsch Ltd (May 1 2001)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0233999566
  • ISBN-13: 978-0233999562
  • Product Dimensions: 14.2 x 1.9 x 22.6 cm
  • Shipping Weight: 159 g
  • Average Customer Review: 2.3 out of 5 stars 12 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #1,926,222 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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Product Description

From the Publisher

Diana ‹ Her Last Love is an account of the late Princess of Wales¹ relationship with Pakistani heart surgeon Hasnat Khan. It discloses how they met at a London hospital, and how, for the last two years of Diana¹s life, they managed to keep their affair largely secret. Placing the story in context with the whole of Diana¹s life, author Kate Snell looks at Diana¹s fascination with Islam and the East. She also pieces together evidence suggesting that when Dr. Khan broke off their relationship, Diana planned several strategies to win him back, including using the media and Dodi Fayed to make the doctor jealous. The details of how Diana deliberately orchestrated the photos and news stories of her romance with Mr. Fayed will interest many readers, but at the heart of the story is a sensitive and believable portrait of a woman who wished to be loved for herself.

About the Author

Kate Snell is an author and a documentary director. She made international headlines when she revealed that the famous pictures of Princess Diana kissing Dodi Fayed while on holiday in the Mediterranean had been set up by the Princess herself. She directed a TV profile of Cherie Blair, the wife of the former British Prime Minister Tony Blair, and during the Clinton administration became the first TV director to film the infamous "gaggle," the early morning meeting between the President's communications director and the White House press corps. --This text refers to an alternate Paperback edition.

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: Hardcover
After reading this book, I am convinced that the author speaks the truth. Hasnat Khan's name comes up in several books, and they all state Diana felt strongly for him. I do believe she was with Dodi Fayed to make Mr. Khan jealous. I certainly can picture her with a heart surgeon more easily than I can with a playboy who didn't know what to do with all his money. I also read Paul Burrell's book, "A Royal Duty" and he alludes to Diana's true love, though he doesn't give him a name. He does say it was not Dodi. I believe that had Diana lived, she would have possibly married Hasnat Khan, or at least maintained a loving relationship with him. She didn't know Dodi well enough to even think of marrying him; the relationship was simply a summer fling. It's sad that she did not live to see that happiness with Dr. Khan come to fruition.
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Format: Paperback
I think that the author tells the truth but I don't agree with her,I think Diana was manipulative, she planned several strategies to win Hasnat back including using the media and Dodi to make the doctor jealous.The pess describes him like a playboy, a bad man, but he was the only man who loved her so much, he was very kind with her.His life looked like her life: his mother leaved his father when he was 3 years old,he was a mediocre student,he loved to have beautiful women because he didn't like to stay alone , he believed women loved him only for his money.Sometimes he prefers to stay with a woman who did not really love him, because he didn't like to be alone.He has insecure the past diana manipulated media in order to send a power message but this timesI think she really cruel woman because when someone was in love with you , you should't joke with his feelings, and used media to create illusion of love,it's really unbearable to an human being. I read a lot of books about Diana: her true story by andrew Morten death of a princess by Thomas sancton and Scott Macleod, the day Diana died by christopher andersen , shadows of a princess by p d Jephson
In fact I was a great Diana 's fan but when I read this book I didn't like her anymore. The media show us a superficiel dodi's picture. people have been influenced by the press
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Format: Hardcover
Based upon the other reviewers, I didn't expect much from this book, but I was pleasantly surprised. The writing is good, a little hero-worshiping of Diana comes through but that's OK. I notice she only interviewed some of the more wacko or cheeseball "friends" of Diana (Simone Simmons, the faith healer, taken seriously?? but I guess Diana took her seriously at one time). However, at least you learn more about Hasnat Khan & his background (sounds like a really nice person, and all his family too) than you do from any other Diana book. I can't agree that Diana was a stronger person at the end of her life -- she seemed to be very immature still. Imagine taking up with Dodi Fayed to make another man jealous, sure he was a multi-millioniare but please, the guy had had so many women (what did he tell Diana about his fiance, Kelly Fisher??)...I wouldn't touch him with a barge pole. That's mature, strong behavior? I think she was so devastated when Dr. Khan finally broke it off, that she went into a tailspin & into her old, self-destructive, immature behavior. Manipulative, too, if you believe that she planned for the "Kiss" picture & the others being taken (which I believe). The author doesn't agree with my thoughts but she doesn't force the issue, she just mentions that other friends thought Diana sounded strong at what turned out to be the end of her life. It's an interesting book, not the best one on Diana but thoughtful & brings out some unknown background on her relationship with Hasnat Khan.
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Format: Hardcover
This book claims to demonstrate that heart surgeon Dr. Hasnat Khan of London was the last love of Princess Diana. Although the book contains a small amount information about Diana's friendly relationship and visits with the Khan family in both Pakistan and England, the book and author does not give any quotations from the Khan family to prove her assertions about Diana's supposed love for Dr. Hasnat Khan, and the doctor himself is not quoted, and the doctor has refused to say anything publicly about his relationship with Diana. Therefore, this book is nothing but second hand or third hand hearsay, not testimony. The author repeats some quotes from friends of Diana in earlier sources which suggest that Diana was not intending to marry Dodi Fayed, but that does little to prove Diana was in love with Dr. Hasnat Khan. The author suggests that Diana was being publicly and privately deceptive about her supposedly pretended relationship with Dodi Fayed, in order to make Dr. Hasnat Khan jealous, because Dr. Hasnat Khan had just recently rejected Diana's desires, and thus Diana tried to make Dr. Hasnat Khan return to Diana. The author suggests that Dr. Hasnat Khan was the true love of Diana, because it was a secret relationship, but that is not quite correct; it was not an entirely secret relationship, since it was reported in the tabloid newspapers, but just less public than her relationship with Dodi Fayed. The author quotes a few of Diana's friends who quote Diana as saying how much she admired Dr. Hasnat Khan, but it seems to this reviewer that Diana was just as likely to have been publicly and privately deceptive about her relationship with Dr. Hasnat Khan, and that Diana was not in love with Dr. Hasnat Khan either. This book is not worth much as a source of truth, because it lacks the direct testimony of the still silent Dr. Hasnat Khan. See my other reviews at Amazon.
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