Sadie Frost envisioned an “amazing fairy tale life” after she married Gary Kemp when she was 22 years old. However, now she realizes it is ‘probably better for her single. 

After meeting the Spandau Ballet guitarist on the sets of a music video in 1988, the actress became a designer. They had their son Finlay in 1990. The couple split seven years later.  

After walking down the aisle, the 56-year old admitted she didn’t understand what it meant to be married.  

After her divorce from Gary, Sadie was married to Jude Law, an actor. With Jude, she had three children, Rafferty and Iris. She later divorced in 2003. Sadie then split with Darren Strowger, a dating businessman. 

Sadie Frost, pictured in London last month, says she had imaged an 'amazing princess life' after marrying Gary Kemp at the age of 22 - but has now accepted she's 'probably better off single'

Sadie Frost was pictured last month in London. She said she once imagined a ‘amazing life as a princess’ when she married Gary Kemp, but now feels she is ‘probably happier single.

The actress turned designer wed the Spandau Ballet frontman in 1988 after meeting on the set of a music video, having son Finlay in 1990 before splitting seven years later

Following a meeting at a music video set in 1988, Finlay was born to the Spandau Ballet star. 

In an interview with the Guardian, she said: ‘I thought I knew everything, but I didn’t know what marriage was about. 

“I imagined this incredible princess life in front of me, but it wasn’t going to be easy.”    

Sadie is the daughter of psychedelic artist David Vaughan – who died in 2003 –  and his muse, actress Mary Davidson – who were 16 and 21 when they welcomed Sadie.

Designer says she is more happy with her mother than being alone. 

‘We’ve been through lots of children, a few divorces, and both realise we are probably better off being single’, she said. 

Following her split with Gary, Sadie married actor Jude Law - with whom she had three children Rafferty, Iris, and Rudy, before divorcing in 2003

After her breakup with Gary, Sadie was married to Jude Law, an actor – she and Jude had three children Rafferty (Iris), Rudy and Rudy before they divorced in 2003. 

‘I would have hated to be a Hollywood star because I’ve wanted to be grounded, to be at home. My family is my priority. I love them and show up. That’s what’s important. This is what Mum taught me. 

After revealing plans to buy a small farm in the next year, the former socialite was relegated to Primrose Hill, a wealthy north London neighborhood.  

Sadie sold the £8million home in Belsize Park in 2019, after purchasing it for £2million in 2002, with her then-husband Jude Law, 48.

Sadie, along with her ex-husband, owned a house in the celebrity enclave of north London. It was home to countless legendary parties that were enjoyed by the members of the group.  

The former socialite, who partied in Primrose Hill with the likes of Kate Moss and Noel Gallagher, said goodbye to Primrose Hill after revealing her plans to purchase a small farm next year.

Former socialite and Primrose Hill partygoer Kate Moss and Noel Gallagher partied with her, but she left Primrose Hill when she revealed that she plans to purchase a small farm next spring. 

“I believe I will be based there by the time next year,” she stated. The Times “I’ve always wanted to own a small farm. I just spent an hour searching for how to get a flock sheep. 

Recently, she completed her MA in Film Studies at Staffordshire University. Then she followed it up with a course in documentary making. Her documentary about Mary Quant was premiered at the BFI. 

Sadie separated from her eight-year-old partner Darren last month. But, she said There was no drama, stress or tension in her ‘amicable split’ and she’s now embracing her single life. 

 Speaking to Stella Magazine, she said: ‘I’ve decided to spend time on my own because of all my life changes, because of work, and the house. Frost declared that she wanted to have the life she desires. 

It may sound selfish to say, but I am finally proud of my children. [at an age where] I don’t have to worry about them – and I’m on a mission for me.’