Published: Wed, July 11, 2018

The secret meaning of Meghan Markle's olive green royal christening outfit

The secret meaning of Meghan Markle's olive green royal christening outfit

The Duke and Duchess of Sussex are due to arrive in Dublin for their two-day Royal visit.

She recalled how her father, King George VI, was the first member of her family to qualify as an RAF pilot and served alongside the service's founder, Lord Trenchard.

Up to 100 aircraft will take part in a flypast over Buckingham Palace later to mark 100 years of the Royal Air Force.

Meghan Markle changed for the third time today as she swapped her elegant forest green Givenchy ensemble for a sleek black square-neck belted midi by London-based designer Emilia Wickstead, a favorite of Kate Middleton, for a reception at the British Ambassador's official residence in Dublin, Ireland, on Tuesday. "Her wedding dress was quite loose".

Just look at the glorious autumn swagger Meghan is walking with, clearly not sweating buckets and trying to figure out the fastest way to get Gatorade into her system.

"I hope he stays like this", Middleton told the archbishop of Canterbury, the Rev. Justin Welby, who baptized Prince Louis in the Chapel Royal at St James' Palace. She paired the look with a gorgeous brooch, a matching Sean Barrett hat and nude heels. For the second day in a row, Kate pulled an Alexander McQueen number from her closet.

Meghan Markle wore yet another dress with a bateau neckline.

The Queen, 92, was front and centre for the RAF events.

Along with Charles, she will then present a new Queen's Colour to the RAF in the forecourt of Buckingham Palace before making a brief speech. The Queen is scheduled to meet President Donald Trump later this week.

DOMINIC LIPINSKI/PA WIRE/PA IMAGES The family at Prince Louis' christening on July 9.

The RAF, described as the world's first independent air force, was founded on April 1, 1918 as an armed force independent of the British Army and the Royal Navy.

The flypast was a centrepiece of events celebrating the RAF's centenary, with lines of invited personnel given a prime viewing position directly outside the palace gates.

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