Princess Kate attracts attention with a light-catching dress


In the first picture of the couple, Princess Kate scored with a glitter dress that caught the light.

On June 23, the British royal family unveiled the first portrait of Prince William and Duchess Kate Middleton. Works by British artist Jamie Coreth. In it, the Duchess of Cambridge wore an emerald green dress woven from The Vampire’s Wife brand. The design was once worn by her during her visit to Dublin in 2020.

Portrait of Prince William and Duchess Kate Middleton. Image: Fine Art Commissions

Vogue said that for Princess Kate, choosing this bright dress is considered risky in royal fashion. People are used to the princess’s safe fashion style, with discreet, knee-length, unobtrusive dresses from local brands such as Eponine, Catherine Walker or Boden.

The design has the look of flappers in the 1920s, exalting a luxurious look. The 3/4 long sleeves are accented with soft ruffled hemlines, adding grace to the outfit. Follow Popsugara dress reminiscent of a green sequined Graham Wren dress worn by the late Princess Diana to a concert with Prince Charles in 1982 and a maxi dress by Catherine Walker at the premiere of The Hunt For Red October in 1990.

In the picture, Kate teamed the dress with Manolo Blahnik’s classic Hangisi heels in emerald color. The design became famous, pop culture when the character Carrie Bradshaw in Sex and the City choose to make wedding shoes.

The first portrait of Princess Kate, Prince William

Prince William and his wife visited the museum to admire their portraits on June 23. Video: Royal Family Channel

The painting will be on display at Cambridge University’s Fitzwilliam Museum from now until next year. The backdrop of the work is inspired by the architecture of historically significant stone buildings in the city of Cambridge. Painter Jamie Coreth said: “It has been a privilege in my life to have portraits of them. I wanted to represent the British royal family in a way that is both comfortable, approachable, elegant and dignified.”

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