The Crown season 3 episode 6 recap, explained: Tywysog Cymru

Photo: Ben Daniels in The Crown: Season 3.. Image Courtesy Des Willie/Netflix
Photo: Ben Daniels in The Crown: Season 3.. Image Courtesy Des Willie/Netflix /

Show Snob arrives at the recap for episode six of season three of Netflix’s acclaimed The Crown. Focussing on Prince Charles.

Prince Charles practices pronunciation before an amateur theatre performance. Prime minister Harold Wilson fills the Queen in on cabinet discussion about the former; the government desire that the heir goes from Cambridge to university in Wales on this episode of The Crown.

This notion is put forward due to Wilson believing the Welsh need placating. Charles does not want to go but is almost forced to do so. His sister, Princess Anne, is playful to ease the transition.

In the principality, the Welsh appear to want independence by general consensus. A tutor declines to teach Charles the language because he is a nationalist and thus an antimonarchist. However, his mind is changed by the possible political implications of a speech delivered in Welsh from a Royal.

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Upon arrival in Wales, the people seem to protest Charles’ existence, let alone placement there. He is informed by his new teacher that there is no malice towards him personally, yet he is opposed to The Crown. Beginning his tutelage, Charles inspects his lodgings.

Next Charles is ignored by Welsh students; his sister reassures him, despite his displeasure, the stay won’t be long. The university’s faculty have a formal meal with Charles; his teacher promises to cover more ground.

Charles struggles when practicing certain words in the new dialect. Additionally, his tutor lambastes him for not learning people of note or visiting the facilities. Consequently, Charles begins to immerse himself in knowledge and academia.

Back in England at Buckingham Palace, the Queen and Prince Philip debate the speech written by diplomatic experts: she wants Charles to personally adapt the rigidity of the piece. Philip believes it too sensitive a matter to entrust to his son.

In Wales, Charles impresses his educator; they become rather close companions and have tea together at the latter’s home. Where his Highness also bonds with the wife and child.

Through the learning of Welsh struggles, Charles develops sympathies with the nationalists’ cause. The feelings are likewise, due to his harsh and aloof upbringing.

Subsequently, Charles decides to modify his speech to be more personalized, his tutor assists. On the day of Charles’ speech, to be given in Welsh with the Queen in attendance as he is invested as Prince of Wales, he is nervous. Although he adheres to protocol; as well as mentioning the importance of continuing Welsh culture and identity; hailing their will.

Before leaving, Charles gives his tutor a gift and thanks him. They bid him a fond farewell, too. Humorously, Charles apprises the teacher of the fact that the Royals won’t know he so honored the Welsh in their native tongue.

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When he gets home, none of his family are there to see greet him. Coldly, the Queen allows him to visit her in her bedroom as opposed to thanking him. She is upset because Charles compared the Welsh’s suffering to his own as a Prince; instructing him to keep his feelings and opinions private.

Obviously the outgoing actor Charles doesn’t agree with his mother; she bluntly says no one is interested in his views at all. Therefore he goes back to Cambridge and performs a Richard II monologue; this alludes to his belief that the throne is more trouble than good.