Paul Burrell continues to make new revelations about Princess Diana.

Burrell is currently starring on the Australian version of "I'm A Celebrity...Get Me Out Of Here." While in the show, Princess Diana's former butler has been spilling a lot of secrets from the royal family, especially about Prince William and Prince Harry's mom.

According to Burrell, Princess Diana had a fractured relationship with her mom, Frances Shand Kydd. The late Princess of Wales reportedly blamed herself why her mother left home.

"Diana's mother married Peter Shand Kydd, the wallpaper tycoon," Burrell explained (via Daily Express). "And Diana always thought it was her fault that mummy had left home. She blamed herself. That's where her anorexia started."

Burrell added that Princess Diana punished herself and suffered all her life after her mother decided to divorce her father, John Spencer, and married Kydd.

Princess Diana eventually forgave her mother, but the late royal was reportedly shocked after learning what her mother wanted for her.

"She said, 'My mother only wants me to o to the best restaurant tables in London and to go to Wimbledon'," Burrell divulged. "Wow… I thought, 'Holy, should you be telling me this? But do go on.'"

Burrell added that he didn't believe Princess Diana's mom was a good mother. "She wasn't a very kind person. Not very motherly," the former royal butler said.

In related news, many are seeing Prince Harry's bride-to-be, Meghan Markle, as the next Princess Diana. The "Suits" star has been visiting charities and organization secretly to learn about the charity sector.

 "My prediction is that Meghan is going to be our new Diana. A wee touch of Meghan adds a bit of sparkle," said Una Mallon, 47, who joined the crowd in Scotland to meet Markle and Prince Harry.

In addition, Markle's race, color and the way she was brought up make it easier for the people to relate to her. Thus, the public can easily connect with her.

"Having a member of the royal family that wasn't born into aristocracy, who has the experience of divorce, who has moved countries, makes a difference and makes it easier for survivors to relate to her," said Dawn Foster. "They can feel free speaking with her about race in modern Britain, and their different socio-economic experiences."