Nearly two years after Benjamin Keough died by suicide at 27, Lisa Marie turns to social media to reveal the same Celtic inks the two of them got several years before.
AceShowbiz –Lisa Marie Presley showcased the tattoo she got with her son Benjamin Keough nearly two years after his death. To celebrate their “eternal bond” her 27-year-old son who died by suicide on July 27, 2020, the daughter of Elvis Presley shared on social media the matching Celtic foot inking she got “several years ago.”
“Several years ago, on Mother’s Day, my son and I got these matching tattoos on our feet,” the 54-year-old wrote on Instagram on Tuesday, July 13. “It’s a Celtic eternity knot. Symbolizing that we will be connected eternally. We carefully picked it to represent our eternal love and our eternal bond.”
Her daughter Riley Keough also paid tribute to Benjamin on her social media account as she detailed that “not an hour that goes by” she doesn’t miss her little brother. The 33-year-old actress wrote on a picture of the pair of them on Instagram, “Not an hour goes by where I don’t think of you and miss you. It’s been two years today since you left and I still can’t believe you’re not here.” She added, “You are so loved my Ben Ben.”
Back in October, Riley, who also has half sisters, twins Finley and Harper, detailed how she missed Benjamin “every day” since his tragic passing. She wrote, “I miss you all day every day my best friend. We spent my 29th birthday just the two of us and it was one of the best days we shared together. I think this photo was the day after but close enough. Happy Birthday wherever you are baby brother.”
In 2021, Riley told the New York Times how “debilitated” she was by Benjamin taking his own life.
“The Daisy Jones & the Six” star said, “The first four or five months, I couldn’t get out of bed. I was totally debilitated. I couldn’t talk for two weeks.” She went on to call it a “year of feeling like I was thrown into the ocean and couldn’t swim.”
“The Lodge” star detailed how “complicated” her and her family found processing the experience of losing a loved one to suicide. She said, “It’s very complicated for our minds to put that somewhere because it’s so outrageous. If I’m going through a breakup, I know what to do with that and where to file it in my mind, but suicide of your brother? Where do you put that? How does that integrate? It just doesn’t.”
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