Meghan Markle, 38, and Prince Harry, 35, talked about a number of topics in the ITV documentary "Harry & Meghan: An African Journey." Harry answered questions of a breach between himself and his brother, Prince William – and did not deny speculation that the two are not as close as before. He said, "Part of this role and part of this work and this family is under the pressure it is under. Inevitably, you know, things happen. But we are brothers. We will always be brothers.
"We are certainly on different paths at the moment, but I will always be there for him and, as I know, he will always be there for me."
Meghan, however, revealed that she said the couple was "existing, not living" under media eyes.
Interviewer Tom Bradby asked how Meghan was handling the scrutiny of being royalty and getting emotional, she said: “Look, any woman, especially when she's pregnant, is really vulnerable and that was really challenging. when you have a newborn – you know …
"And especially as a woman, it's a lot. So, you add that just by trying to be a new mom or trying to be a newlywed, it's … well, she added," We're accepting one day at a time. "
What has their body language revealed about how the couple is dealing with the spotlight? Judi James, a body language expert, shared his vision exclusively with Express.co.uk.
Judi said: “It would have been difficult not to have been touched by the powerful emotions exposed during this documentary, especially by the inspiring and brave expressions on the faces of children who lost limbs in landmine explosions and girls stoically learning the face of threats of kidnapping and rape.
“We saw very open emotional demonstrations of Harry and Meghan as well, especially those of a constant tenderness with each other and with baby Archie.
“When Meghan spoke passionately about their causes, Harry could be seen in the sidelines, hugging his young son like a passionate father, and Meghan would rush to caress, kiss and bend over them, leaving to caress Harry's back in rituals that suggested mutual support and empathy. "
Looking specifically at Harry, Judi shared: “Harry's role as a bereaved brother, father, husband and son has provoked a series of strong emotional reactions that are hard to watch.
“Their responses seemed to range from silent sadness and sadness to a desire to protect their family.
“His gestures, when he talked about their causes, ranged from the passion of chest-beating, slapping his chest with an open hand, to the kind of precision gestures such as a finger squeeze or an invisible brick gesture. # 39 ;, to suggest more forensic thinking when it came to getting results for various causes and charities. "
Turning to Meghan, Judi said: “Meghan was incredibly eloquent making her own observations about her causes, but when asked about her emotions in response to the personal pressure she is suffering, we saw her smile become harder to sustain and her eyes widen. . suggest vulnerability behind real smiles. "
While the documentary addressed the most difficult times for the couple, they also revealed some sweet elements in their relationship.
The Duchess of Sussex has revealed the nickname she uses for her husband. She said, "I said a long time ago to H, that's what I call him, there's no point in just surviving something – that's not the meaning of life. You have to thrive and be happy."