Princess Diana ran as paparazzi chased her in a resurfaced photo.

The late Princess of Wales was among the most photographed persons when she was still alive. This is visible in a throwback photo shared on Instagram.

In the snap, Princess Diana is wearing a black double breasted dress with white collar and sleeves. She paired her get-up with dark glasses and black heels.

In the photo, Princess Diana is visibly in a hurry. She is running away from the paparazzi. One photographer can be seen behind her. Royal fans who saw the photo were saddened after seeing it.

“Poor poor Diana,” one royal follower commented.

“How do u chase such a lady in such a way,” another wrote.

“How sad that she had to deal with those stalkers and couldn't enjoy going out!!!” a different user added.

Meanwhile, others criticized the paparazzi for not giving Princess Diana the privacy she deserved. For them, the photographers were the ones who should be ashamed.

“She should have never been forced to run. These photographers should be ashamed,” a netizen wrote.

“These paparazzi are so creepy, omg it’s no different than stalking. They ought to be ashamed of themselves,” another royal fan wrote with angry emoji.

Meanwhile, another royal follower criticized Prince Charles for failing to protect Princess Diana. The royal fan said that the Prince of Wales could never protect, support and take care of the mother of his two sons.

Just recently, Prince Harry released a statement in a bid to protect his wife Meghan Markle. The duke mentioned how Markle is experiencing the same harassment his mom faced. However, some just criticized and accused him of using the “Diana card.”

British journalist Stephen Glover also felt that Prince Harry misrepresented Princess Diana’s relationship with the press in his latest tirade against the media. For Glover, Princes Harry “has become unwisely sensitive to criticism” especially when it is directed at his wife.

Prince Charles and Princess Diana
Prince Charles and Princess Diana are pictured attending a centenary service for the Royal College Of Music on Feb. 28, 1982 at Westminster Abbey, London. Fox Photos/Hulton Archive/Getty Images