Being the son of an unpopular king—or a popular one, for that matter...

AlexanderIII

Senior Member
Russian
Dear all,
this is from The Bird and the Sword by Amy Harmon.

He didn’t wear a royal crest across his chest, and his charger was draped in solid green, like every member of the guard, but that could have been for his safety. Being the son of an unpopular king—or a popular one, for that matter—made you a target for kidnapping and revenge.

I guess the last sentence means that Being the son of an king no matter whether he is popular or not made you a target for kidnapping and revenge. Is this correct?
 
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