Johannesburg & Pretoria, South Africa - 1 November, 1997Johannesburg:1. Charles and Harry arrive in car2. Charles and Harry walk past screaming crowd3. Cutaway of press4. Spice girls walk into room and greeted by Charles5. Spice girls gather around Prince Harry6. Harry smiles to cameras with spice girls7. Cutaway photographers8. Traditional singers perform for Harry9. Wide of Charles and Harry listening to music.10. Close up shot of Harry's face as he listens to music11. Traditional singers12. Prince Charles cuts ribbon, to open new Hilton Hotel13. Harry watches Charles cut ribbon14. Charles arrives at Hillbrow housing project15. Tradition warrior dancers16. Charles shakes hands17. Close up of handshaking18. Small boy on shoulders to see CharlesPretoria:19. Wide shot of the Spice girls with Mandela and Prince Charles20. SOUNDBITE: (English) Nelson Mandela, South African President21. SOUNDBITE: (English) His Royal Highness, Prince Charles22. Wide shot 23. SOUNDBITE: (English) Spice Girls24. SOUNDBITE: (English) Nelson Mandela, South African President25. Wide shot
Britain's Prince Harry made his first public appearance on Saturday since his mother's funeral in August.
He was meeting his favourite pop band, the Spice Girls, with his father at a charity concert in South Africa.
Thirteen-year-old Prince Harry looked relaxed as he walked beside his father through screaming admirers and the gaze of the world's media.
Harry had a private meeting with the pop band 'The Spice Girls' before joining them, Charles and Deputy President Thabo Mbeki for a photo session.
He seemed more at ease after meeting the Spice Girls, smiling but saying nothing, even when Spice Girl Emma, known as Baby Spice, kissed him on the cheek.
Charles kissed all the Spice Girls, who wore their usual colorful outfits and platform shoes.
Earlier in the day, father and son attended the opening of a British Hotel in Johannesburg.
Wearing a dark suit and tie, he looked on attentively as a choir sang a tribute song for the occasion.
Visiting a housing project in the downtown neighbourhood of Hillbrow, where he was warmly welcomed, Charles displayed the type of open and relaxed style that has typified this trip.
Cracking jokes with journalists and shaking hands with onlookers.
It's his first official trip since the death of his ex-wife, Diana, in a car crash on August 31st.
By bringing Harry with him on the trip, Charles fulfilled Diana's wish that their son should visit Africa.
While Charles spent three days in Swaziland and Lesotho to kick off the three-nation African tour, Harry went on a safari with a school friend and his former nanny, Tiggy Legge-Bourke.
His older brother, Prince William, had to be back at school and was unable to make the trip.
On Saturday morning, Charles met President Nelson Mandela at the President's official residence in Pretoria.
But the two men, among the most well-known in the world, found
themselves upstaged at the subsequent photo session for journalists by the flirtatious Spice Girls.
Despite the Spicy flirtation, President Mandela, did not look put out by the adoration.
President Mandela: "Well, these are my heroines."
The Spice Girls: "And he is our hero as well."
President Mandela: "I don't want to be emotional but this is one of the greatest moments of my life."
SUPER CAPTION: Nelson Mandela and the Spice Girls
Prince Charles, too, entered into the spirit of the occasion with a quick joke.
"And it is the second greatest moment in my life.. the first was when I met them the first time.."
SUPER CAPTION: His Royal Highness Prince Charles
Geri Halliwell - otherwise known as Ginger Spice - told Nelson Mandela that he seemed to have the measure of Girl Power, the Spice Girls theme.
"I think there's a classic speech that Nelson Mandela did and I can't remember exactly but you mentioned about never suppress yourself, never make yourself feel small for others insecurities and that's what Girl Power's all about so I think we're on the same level on that view."
President Mandela: "Well you must realise of course that they are talking about an old man".
The Spice Girls: "Hey, it's how you feel inside. You're not old."
SUPER CAPTION: President Mandela and The Spice Girls
She was apparently referring to Mandela's support for women's rights in his autobiography "Long Walk to Freedom".
Harry has one more public appearance planned in South Africa with his father when they tour a development project in the KwaZulu-Natal province on Monday.