According to the New York Times, Harry Joseph Brant – a famous “rich kid” in the United States died on the evening of January 17 in the US, at the age of 24. The cause of death was identified as overdose of prescription drugs. , according to the victim’s family. Harry Brant has a history of drug addiction over the years.
“We will forever be saddened that his life was cut short by this devastating disease,” his family said in a statement. “He achieved a lot in his 24 years, but we will never get the chance to see how much more Harry could have done.”
Harry Brant is the second son of billionaire Peter M. Brant and supermodel Stephanie Seymour. Being exposed to the art world from a young age, Harry soon became acquainted with fashion shows at international level, attended the Met Gala at the age of 16. Together with his brother Peter II Brant, the two were New The York Times lovingly called it “the new city prince”.
Early demonstrating an artistic talent, Harry pursued a genderless style. Brant’s maknae is also endowed with a slim body, a face with gentle lines and fairer, smoother skin than girls. A few years ago, Harry also admitted that he was gay and so he was able to share with his mother about everything in life.
“Harry was not just our son,” the family said in the statement. “He was also a wonderful brother, loving grandson, favorite uncle and a caring friend. He was a creative, loving and powerful soul that brought light into so many people’s hearts. He was truly a beautiful person inside and out.”
The younger son of Peter M. Brant, an industrialist, publisher and art collector, and Stephanie Seymour, one of the original supermodels, Mr. Brant grew up around the glitterati of the style and art worlds. He was a familiar presence at fashion shows and international parties at a young age, attending the Met Gala at age 16. Vanity Fair called him a “Little Lord Fauntleroy” for his unapologetic willingness to enjoy his own good fortune and looks, and New York Magazine once referred to Mr. Brant and his older brother, Peter Brant II, as “NYC’s Most Beautiful Teenage Brothers”; their social omnipresence seemed to invite a certain kind of hyperbole.