It seems Prince Harry isn’t shy about talking about his princely package.
The 38-year-old royal refers to his manhood more than 15 times in his new best-selling memoir, Spare.
He uses the word “penis” eight times in the book in question, but also uses many euphemisms, Fox News reported Saturday.
He mentions his “penis” eight times, his “kid” six times, and refers to “c–k,” “ck custom pillow,” and “down there” once each.
“Spare” also includes a detailed description of Prince Harry’s battle with “penile frostbite” — a subject he described during his appearance on Tuesday on “The Late Show with Stephen Colbert.”
He said the problem arose after participating in a charity trip to the Arctic with four ex-servicemen who were seriously injured in the war in Afghanistan.
The 200-mile walk in March 2011 raised £2 million ($2.38 million) for the charity group Walking with the Wounded.
“These amazing veterans walked to the North Pole, they had all the training, I had none,” he told Colbert. “I thought, how bad can this be? It’s only the North Pole, it’s only minus 35 degrees.”
Turns out it was bad enough that the exiled royal’s penis was “which oscillates between extremely sensitive and marginally traumatized“, he wrote after the excursion.
Inside the bombs of Harry’s memoirs
So far, Buckingham Palace has yet to officially comment on “Spare,” which is filled with surprising — and sometimes intimate — revelations about his family, including his father, King Charles III, his brother, of heir apparent Prince William and Queen Consort Camilla, whom he accuses of having her PR “swing” him “right under the bus”.
Readers have spotted several faults with “Spare,” but Prince Harry ghostwriter JR Moehringer is pushing back, saying easily proven mistakes in the tattletale tome Just prove that “the line between memory and fact is blurred.”
The New Yorker – who reportedly met Harry through Hollywood star George Clooney – fended off the backlash by posting a series of excerpts from “The Art of Memoir” by Mary Karr.
“The line between memory and fact is blurred, interpretation and fact,” reads one quote. “There are unintentional mistakes of this kind out the wazoo.”