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He then worked with Sebastian Conran as an industrial designer, being forced to quit that job in October 2004 to assume the responsibilities of the house and estate at Wilton, a year after his father's death from cancer.
However, his heir presumptive at that time was the present George Herbert, 8th Earl of Carnarvon (born 1956), who has legitimate male issue.Although the house is open to the public, Lord Pembroke and his wife occupy about a third of the house privately. Since Herbert's father had no brothers, and his grandfather's brothers died unmarried, and other lines of descent from earlier earls have become extinct, the heir presumptive to the earldoms of Pembroke (created 1551 by Edward VI) and Montgomery (created for the brother of the 3rd Earl, who succeeded him as 4th Earl) was the 8th Earl of Carnarvon (born 10 November 1956), holding the earldom created in 1793 for the first son of the second surviving son of the 8th Earl.However, Reginald, Lord Herbert, born in 2012, is now the heir apparent.Montgomery's step-grandson Tom Carver also believes he may have had Asperger's Syndrome, which is a form of autism where people find it more difficult to communicate and interact with others and can lead to high levels of anxiety and confusion.Mr Beevor said: "I believe he had high functioning Aspergers Syndrome. Montgomery's step-grandson, who knew him, is absolutely convinced there was something like this and it was the best explanation he had heard to explain his strange behaviour. He thought General Bradley, the United States Army field commander, adored him but everybody else knew Bradley loathed him and absolutely hated him. "He once invited Bradley to Christmas lunch and only gave him an apple. Senior officers were convinced he just didn't have a clue what the Americans thought." With a reputation for being arrogant and eccentric, in his new book about the Battle of the Bulge, called "Ardennes 1944: Hitler's Last Gamble", Mr Beevor says Montgomery's behaviour could indicate Asperger's Syndrome.