ng moments in the damaged car in the tunnel. These concerns were set out at length in Mr Lowther-Pinkerton's letter, written after he had briefed the Princes on his impression of the film. Mr Lygo's reply gave no ground.

In the first place he emphasized the exceptional arrangements made to enable the Princes' representative to see the film before it was shown publicly and he rejected their right to ask for any changes in it. He also said: “In the only photograph which shows any aspect of the car's interior the occupants have been completely obscured.” Several other photographs mentioned by the Princes were identified by Mr Lygo as having been published elsewhere on numerous occasions.

I wrote about this matter last Friday in my Sight and Sound feature in this newspaper. Princess Diana's death remains a contentious mystery with many unanswered questions. Any responsible documentary about it should be seen by the public.


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