Ahh, the latest missive from the faux Lady Grania ... the real issue is that I do know my history - and I know a lot more about Lady Iris than "Grania" does. The facts are plain to see. "Grania" just doesn't want to see them ...
"hi marlene - having fun? you should know better- you are so arrogant where is
that going to get you - no where! do some more homework -you are so lazy - or
get off my case - are you a lesbian - you must be - you are enfatuated or
bosonic about me - you cant stop talking about me - I am flattered- woh you have
made me more famous - thank you keep it up my dear - your facts of my parents
history is not correct - you are american i believe, i suggest you travel to
england and dublin and spain to find out more about lady iris and hamilton - as
about me you have not a clue you have made yourself a mocking stock - tatio -
have fun - I certainly am having fun what you are writing about - regards grania
commonly known as Lady Grania"
Common ... indeed. My boyfriend thought one of her comments was absolutely hilarious.
Let's look at several facts again. Lady Iris married Hamilton O'Malley in 1941. They separated shortly afterward. He went off to war, was a prisoner of war, and eventually returned to the England by the end of 1945. Divorce proceedings were initiated by O'Malley -- and it was not easy to get a divorce in the 40s -- and the divorce was granted in July 1946. In January 1947, Hamilton O'Malley married Eleanor de Pentheny O'Kelly, known as Sadie. They had four sons and one daughter, Grania Mary. It is possible that
"lady Grania" is actually Grania Mary O'Malley. Perhaps. "Lady Grania" claims she was born July 31, 1946 in France. Grania Mary O'Malley was born July 31, 1950. If Grania is indeed Grania Mary O'Malley, why would she want to add four years to her age. What normal woman adds years to the birth date?
But one of the most important identifiers here -- that the story is false -- is the use of the courtesy title "Lady." Lady Iris was a commoner. She bore a courtesy title as the daughter of a marquesss (a peer of the realm). This title "Lady", which precedes a christian name is used in the English, Scottish, British and United Kingdom peerages to denote daughters of dukes, marquesses and earls. The courtesy title is not inherited or transmitted to children. Thus when, Lady Iris Mountbatten married Hamilton O'Malley, she became Lady Iris O'Malley. Children of the marriage would have had the surname O'Malley, not Mountbatten.
Lady Iris resumed her maiden name after her divorce. If "Lady Grania" ignores all the evidence, including official announcements in newspapers, about Lady Iris' life. It's all documented, but it a shame that this impersonator is do deluded that she cannot cope with reality.