England has breathed a sigh of relief at finally being let out of the right wing closet thanks to the courage of young Prince Harry.
After bravely donning full Nazi garb for a ‘Native and Colonial' fancy dress party, the jokin', tokin', smokin' cheatin', fightin' blue blood is proving himself an icon for millions of racially intolerant young Brits.
Apparently opting for the Hitler Youth look over his first choice KKK outfit - as it was felt more appropriate with the 60th anniversary of the liberation of the notorious Auschwitz looming - the Prince, after some early criticism, now seems to have an expanding fan base.
"He is a right-on geezer," said Kevin Himmler, youth recruitment officer for the British National Party (BNP).
"There's too much political correctness in this country just now; if Harry was our King we'd have all the Asians banged up, it would be open season on all the whining liberal pinkos, we'd blow up the Channel tunnel and then maybe we'd be able to start to put the ‘Great' back into Britain.
"Harry's the man and our phone hasn't stopped ringing since his picture appeared in the newspapers. Kids all over the country want to sign up with the BNP.
"There's a wind of change just now. We're sorting out the towel heads, we've got God and America on our side, the whole world could be ours."
The English government, however, has wanted to appear quick to draw a line under Harry's mirthful Brownshirt guise.
"He has apologised and I think we should leave it there," said Education Minister Charles Clarke.
That ‘non-rebuke' has raised eyebrows in the traditional liberal corridors of learning.
"Prince Harry is increasingly being recognised as a rebel," said Professor Sefton Delmer, who heads Salford University's sociology department.
"Britain's youth has had it share of futile rebellion against the Establishment. What we have here is a rebel against political correctness and the Prince could well become a rallying figure for a strong, no-nonsense, bulldog England.
"It fits in well with the Government's more hard-line approach on foreign and domestic policy and reflects a dramatic shift to the right in the UK, and England in particular."