The dad-of-two attended his father King Charles III’s Coronation solo, but he didn’t hang around in London for long and was in the UK for just 28 hours,.
The Duke of Sussex, 38, arrived went without wife Meghan Markle, who stayed at home in California with Lilibet and Archie, who turned four on the same day as Charles’ historic event.
And it’s now been revealed that while Harry had brief chats with some of his relatives, others weren’t quite so keen on small talk.
Harry arrived at Westminster Abbey with Princesses Eugenie and Beatrice and their husbands, Jack Brooksbank and Edoardo Alessandro Mapelli Mozzi, who seemed like they were having polite conversation.
However, according to communication expert Louise Mahler, Harry “wanted to talk” to people but they didn’t always feel the same.
She told Sunrise Australia: “Prince Harry arriving, I think we got our first glimpse of Harry for years.
“He was the old Harry, coming in smiling, laughing – walking tall and looking magnificent.
“The fact that he was on his own was a benefit, but his issue was he thought he could look at people and speak to them, and they would speak back to him, but it didn’t work.
“It would’ve been better if he just looked and smiled, but he focused in on people wanting a conversation – but they didn’t [engage] and that must’ve been difficult for him,” she said.
As Harry walked to his seat, he said “hello”, “morning” and “nice to see you” to other guests.
A lip reader has also said the Duke of Sussex said “look at that” while admiring the grandeur of the occasion.
He appeared to say “good luck” to the Archbishop of Canterbury Justin Welby, who led his wedding to Meghan and oversaw Saturday’s historic service.
Body language expert Judi James told The Mirror that Harry showed he was “happy to be back”.
She said: “Still smiling and with his cheeks rounded, he then proceeded to perform a display of what looked like rather cocky bravado.
“His striding walk looked jaunty as he pushed one side of his jacket away before making his way up the aisle nodding, grinning, using eye-brow flash rituals and chatting with people in the congregation as though signalling to the world that he was upbeat, confident and happy to be back.”
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