A gallery of never-before-seen images of Meghan Markle have emerged.
The snaps show the wife of Prince Harry posing for an online fashion site in 2015 - which was when she was playing Rachel Zane in legal drama Suits - and the videographer who was on set with the former actress, 38, for the project has dished on his experience with the Duchess.
The unnamed electronic media professional, who was involved in filming the American star during the shoot in Toronto, Canada, has claimed that Meghan was "difficult", "demanding" and "a diva" and that her team sent a colleague of his home mid-shoot when a camera lens was casted over her feet.
“She was very high maintenance and rude. She was difficult and demanding," the videographer told DailyMail.com.
“Right away, from the moment she arrived, I didn’t even know who she was and she was acting like a diva.”
He added: “I don’t remember if they told me, but I understand she hates her feet.”
Reflecting on the day he shared that Meghan had a large entourage and when his co-worked filmed Meghan's feet he was sent home.
He explained: “They all looked at him like, ‘What the hell are you doing?’ and said, ‘You’re done for today’."
"One of my team is the nicest guy and he was traumatised by the end of it because she was so mean," the videographer added.
As to be expected glamorous Meghan looks flawless in the snaps.
She can be seen wowing in a number of smart office style ensemble - similar to the costumes she donned in Suits.
Knowing her angles and working the cameras the philanthropist can be seen radiating beauty with her flawless complexion and perfectly groomed hair.
The photos come after Prince Harry and Meghan stepped down from their senior royal roles last month and they have began a new life across the pond with their son Archie.
Meghan and Harry have vowed to snub a raft of UK newspapers, including the Daily Mirror. In a letter sent to editors in April, the pair said they would not “offer themselves up as currency for an economy of click bait and distortion”.
The couple said there would be "no corroboration and zero engagement” with those news titles, but said it "is not in any way a blanket policy for all media”.
However, their stance was criticised as 'censorship' by the Society of Editors, which represents members from both local and national media.