Princess Eugenie is the ‘happiest’ royal – ‘more authentic and human set of emotions’

Princess Eugenie welcomed her first son, August Brooksbank, on February 9, 2021.

TonerGiant studied portraits of historical British monarchs and photos of modern Royal Family members using an AI facial recognition tool that detects levels of emotion in faces.

Using the tool’s measurements, TonerGiant then generated the average happiness level of each subject and revealed how their happiness level compares to their contemporaries.

According to the survey, Princess Eugenie was revealed as the happiest member of the Royal Family.

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This is according to the Princess’ facial expressions in photos.

She scored an average happiness level of 89.4 out of 100.

This is 52 percent above the average happiness level of the Windsor family members.

Princess Eugenie beat both Kate Middleton and Meghan Markle to the top place.


Neither came close to Princess Eugenie’s public image as the happiest of all the Windsor family.

However, the study found that Lady Amelia Windsor has the saddest public image of all the British Royal Family.

Based on her publicly photographed images, the average happiness level of Lady Amelia Windsor scores 23.5 out of 100 from the AI emotion recognition analysis.

Her score is 60 percent lower than the average happiness level of other members of the modern British Royal Family.

Professor Anna Whitelock, a professor of History of the Monarchy at City, University of London told “The public image of Royal Families around the world varies from authoritative to accessible but certainly in recent years the move has been to convey a more authentic and ‘human’ set of emotions.

“Glamour is important, but so too is warmth and compassion.

“There has also been an increasing sense of fun conveyed in recent years.

“Royal image has always been essential to the representation of royal authority, or in more recent years as a means to be ‘seen’ and seen as ‘relatable.’

“All these images are deliberately curated and disseminated and so little can be necessarily gleaned from their real emotions or state of mind.”

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