Cards Against Humanity which contains “sick” jokes about Quinn seen in Harry’s room on the Netflix show

A ‘very offensive’ card game mocking the late Queen and Prince Philip was seen in Prince Harry’s room in a clip from the Netflix documentary Sussex.

In an image featured in the six-part series, Cards Against Humanity can be seen on the ground next to the Duke in his uniform inside Nottingham Cottage.

The object of the game is to choose an answer on the “fill in the blank” card. The winner of each round is the person who chooses the most shocking and most offensive answer card.

The game, which bills itself as a “horrible people party game,” references everything from the Madeleine McCann case and the Holocaust to the Princess of Wales and Michael Jackson.

In the Netflix series, Harry can be seen standing in his uniform at Nottingham Cottage, with what appears to be a box of Cards Against Humanity on the floor next to the dressing table.

In the Netflix series, Harry can be seen standing in his uniform at Nottingham Cottage, with what appears to be a box of Cards Against Humanity on the floor next to the dressing table.

Blackjack was seen

A ‘very offensive’ card game mocking the late Queen and Prince Philip was seen in Prince Harry’s room in a clip from the Netflix documentary Sussex. (Pictured: Harry with the Queen in 2018)

There is no indication that the game in the photo belonged to Harry or Meghan or that they played it. MailOnline has contacted representatives for the Sussexes for comment.

“This game is sick,” Ingrid Seward, editor of Majesty magazine, told The Sun. “It’s ridiculous and absolutely tasteless whether you’re a Royal or not.”

One viewer said they “couldn’t believe it” when they saw the game’s black box packaging, as it “mocked the Queen and other members of the royal family”.

Pictured: Cards Against Humanity, seen in Harry's room in the Harry & Meghan Netflix documentary

Pictured: Cards Against Humanity, seen in Harry’s room in the Harry & Meghan Netflix documentary

They added, “I appreciate it may not be their game but it’s an amazing irony when you consider that she appears on a program where they talk about being humiliated… I was disgusted to see her included on their program.”

The match was shown in the episode.

Since its inception in 2011, Cards Against Humanity has been criticized by many groups for its “pathological” content.

A former spokesperson for Madeleine McCann’s parents called the game “extremely disturbing” because it referred to the case of the missing girl, who disappeared from Portugal in 2007.

One viewer said they are

One viewer said they “couldn’t believe it” when they saw the game’s black box packaging, as it “mocked the Queen and other members of the royal family”. (Pictured: one of the game’s answer cards)

The Hillsborough disaster, which killed 97 people, was also ridiculed for the game, with a family support group accusing its creators of “warped minds”.

In the game, one player asks a question from a black card and the others answer with their “funny” white card. It is the nature of the questions and answers on the cards that makes the game controversial.

Each black card is either a question or a statement for which the keywords have been left blank. At first they may seem harmless, like: “What is that smell?” However, another card reads: “Michael Jackson’s Final Moments Think About…”

The players then respond by choosing answers from the white cards they have in their hand. These include “Madeleine McCann,” “Jade Judy’s Cancer Remains,” and “Hillsborough.”

One card reads “Queen Elizabeth Immaculate ***” and the other reads: “Leaked footage of Kate Middleton’s colonoscopy.”

Other cards include “Auschwitz,” “Children Suffering from Breast Cancer,” and “Cuts of a Dead Whore.” The person who comes up with the “funniest” or most offensive answer wins a point.

However, the creators have remained unapologetic over the years.

In 2014, Ellie Halpern, 27 at the time and head of the UK version project, said: “One card is ‘Immaculate Queen Elizabeth ***’.” That was our mission statement, to take the UK’s most sacred things and distort them.

The British have a different sense of humor than the Americans. We sent out an online survey with a list of US cards and asked people to cross out cards they didn’t understand. Then meetings were held in pubs to discuss which cards should be included in the British version.

Hillsborough seemed fair game because it was so historic. When we were testing this card, we never hit a nerve or had any complaints.

Eight childhood friends from Chicago invented Cards Against Humanity in 2009. “We had no idea how it got off the ground,” said inventor Ben Hantoot. This was a game we made on New Year’s Eve to entertain ourselves.

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