SUBSCRIBE TO HELLO! OR HELLO! FASHION MONTHLY. VIEW THE LATEST PRINT & DIGITAL OFFERS HERE
Beulah: The Middleton sisters' favourite label
Pippa Middleton chose one of her favourite labels, Beulah, to attend a wedding in Scotland last weekend.
The pretty brunette looked radiant in a purple and white graphic-printed maxidress (pictured below) that featured a knee-high split as she stepped out at the nuptials of Scottish aristocrats Edmund Salvesen and Abi Elphinstone.
She teamed the stunning creation with a fur stole to keep out the cold, a purple and black fascinator by Gina Foster and violet heels.
CLICK ON PHOTO FOR FULL GALLERY
Pippa was recycling the stole – she wore it in December 2012 to the wedding of friend Emma Logue in Northern Ireland.
It's not the first time that the 29-year-old has opted for designer label Beulah, either. Launching her cookery book last year, Pippa wore the brand's purple Ildi satin dress.
The Middleton sisters have often championed the brand, which is owned by Lavinia Brennan and Lady Natasha Rufus Isaacs, a friend of Kate's.
Shortly after announcing her engagement to Prince William, Kate posed for official photographs wearing Beulah's stunning scarlet Camberwell Beauty dress.
Not to mention the blue Sabitri dress complete with veil that the Duchess respectfully wore during a visit of a mosque as part of her tour of south east Asia with William in September 2012.
A few months earlier, Kate was spotting attending the wedding of school friend Alice St John Webster in Taunton,Somerset, wearing Beulah's printed silk chiffon Blossom dress, complete with billowing sleeves and a keyhole cutout.
- These are the opinions of our visitors, not hellomagazine.com
- You are not allowed to post comments that are libellous or unlawful
- 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 please check it is correct: comments with no mistakes are more likely to be published.
- Please do not publish messages written entirely in capital letters.