"I don't see this movie doing well at all," said Dr Hasnat, who was nicknamed 'Mister Wonderful' by the late Princess.
"It is based on gossip and Diana's friends talking about a relationship that they didn't know much about, and some of my relatives who didn't know much about it either.
Trump and Lady Di allegedly ran in the same rich-and-powerful social circles in the '90s, and occasionally saw each other at charity functions.
It is all based on hypotheses and gossip." "I could tell immediately those were never our mannerisms, with [my] hands folded behind the back and all that," he added.
"You could tell from that picture that it is all just presumed about how we would behave with each other, and they have got it wrong. She wasn't a princess and I wasn't a doctor." Princess Diana arriving at the Royal Brompton National Heart and Lung Hospital, where Dr Khan worked Hasnat has also denied producer's claims that he gave the film, which will premiere in London's West End on September 5, "tacit acceptance", adding, "It is a complete lie.
Princess Diana and Jemima Khan pictured in Pakistan Jemima, who at the time was married to Hasnat's distant cousin Imran Khan, said that the Princess had "wanted to know how hard it had been for me to adapt to life in Pakistan.
"(She) came to visit me twice in Pakistan to help fundraise for Imran's hospital, but both times she also went to meet his family secretly to discuss the possibility of marriage to Hasnat," she revealed.
(Diana was seated next to former Secretary of State Henry Kissinger, seen here.)But Trump was smitten, according to British television journalist and longtime Trump antagonist Selina Scott, who hosted a 60-minute documentary about Trump for the U. Scott, who says she was a friend of Diana's, reported the princess saying that Trump gave her "the creeps."Scott went on: "As the roses and orchids piled up at her apartment she became increasingly concerned about what she should do.
It had begun to feel as if Trump was stalking her."in 1997, just weeks after her death, Trump spoke boldly—and perhaps exaggeratedly—about his association with Diana.
Al Fayed’s insistence on this plot outline—and on the allegation that Diana was pregnant when she died—has been so zealous that in 2008, more than 10 years after the fact, it engulfed what would otherwise have been a bureaucratic and largely pro forma coroner’s inquest into the deaths of Diana and Dodi.
(The inquest had had to await the completion of a French police investigation, which lasted until 2003, and of an independent follow-on British police investigation, which began in 2004.) The coroner’s inquest lasted 89 days.
Set in an acrylic pyramid in front of the photographs is the famous and controversial “engagement ring” that Dodi bought Diana the day before their deaths, along with a smudged wineglass—preserved, as the inscription notes, “in the exact condition it was left on the couple’s last evening together at the Imperial Suite at the Hotel Ritz in Paris.”Mohamed Al Fayed has attempted to preserve a similarly lasting impression of his version of the relationship between Diana and his late son.