As with any royal wedding, speculation was rife in 2018 over Princess Eugenie’s wedding dress designer. Peter Pilotto and Christopher de Vos designed Eugenie’s first wedding dress, and it featured an open back so as not to conceal the Princess’ scar from scoliosis surgery.
Princess Eugenie’s wedding dress featured a full-length train and the dress fabric showed off embroidered flowers that held several sweet meanings to the couple.
The thistle of Scotland was included to show the couple’s love of Balmoral, while an Irish shamrock paid tribute to Eugenie’s maternal family.
The York Rose was included in tribute to Eugenie’s family York title, while Ivy was included to reflect Eugenie and Jack’s residence of Ivy Cottage at Kensington Palace.
While Eugenie’s first wedding dress was considered a royal triumph, she swapped it for an altogether different dress for her wedding reception later that day.
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But Kate later changed out of her Sarah Burton for Alexander McQueen lace gown for a more modern take on a royal wedding gown by the same designer.
Kate’s white second dress featured a flared A-line skirt cinched with a bejewelled belt, and she wore a fluffy stole around her shoulders.
The new Duchess of Cambridge literally let her hair down for her wedding reception, choosing her signature blowout instead of her ceremony half-up half-down style.
Meghan Markle also followed Kate’s lead when she married Prince Harry in 2018.
The Duchess of Sussex wore a bright white minimalist gown by Clare Waight Keller for Givenchy complete with mid-length sleeves and a cathedral-length veil embroidered with Commonwealth flowers.
But when it was time to party at her Frogmore reception, Meghan wore a white Stella McCartney halter-neck wedding dress which she accessorised with strappy Aquazzura heels and Princess Diana’s aquamarine ring.
Before Eugenie, it is important to note that one royal bride wore a pink wedding dress before way back in the 1930s.
Princess Alice, Duchess of Gloucester wore a blush-pink gown designed by Norman Hartnell, the designer who also made the late Queen’s wedding dress.