Print Comment

Royal fashionistas fly the red, white and blue flag

It wasn’t just her loyal subjects turning out in their millions who wore red, white and blue for the four days of the Diamond Jubilee celebrations.

As the weekend went on, it soon became clear that members of the Queen’s closest family were also flying the flag with their patriotic sartorial choices.

 

null

CLICK ON PHOTO FOR FULL GALLERY



The Duchess of Cambridge led the way at the Diamond Jubilee Pageant in a scarlet Alexander McQueen long-sleeved dress and clutch , with matching Sylvia Fletcher hat from James Lock & Co with her favourite nude LK Bennett Sledge heels.

For the picnic at the Palace the following day, Princess Eugenie also went for bright red, in a vintage dress from London boutique D&Me with Gina shoes adorned with Union Jacks.

The Queen herself joined in with the theme for the pageant wearing an ivory bouclé coat and dress embroidered with gold, silver and ivory dots and embellished with Swarovski crystals, designed by her personal assistant Angela Kelly.

 

null



The Duchess of Cornwall opted for similar shades, in a cream dress coat by her favourite designer Anna Valentine, with matching Philip Treacy hat.

For the picnic at the Palace the next day the Countess of Wessex also went for white, in a stylish trousersuit teamed with a witty Union Jack clutch.

In the blue corner was Zara Phillips, in a midnight-hued peplum skirt suit by Hervé Léger with Karen Henriksen hat for the St Paul’s thanksgiving service, and her sister-in-law Autumn Phillips in an inky dress and contrasting blueand-red sinamay disc hat.

It couldn’t have been a more fitting fashion tribute.

MORE ABOUT...

  • This is the opinion of our visitors, not the hellomagazine.com
  • You are not allowed to pour comments contrary to law or libelous
  • We reserve the right to remove comments that we consider off topic
  • Please keep to the subject
  • Please try to write without spelling errors, before posting a message is correct, if no faults are more likely to be published
  • Write all uppercase message is interpreted as shouting, do not publish messages written entirely in capital letters

Add comment

To send your comment please insert the text from the image: