Meghan Markle wears taupe-gray Roland Mouret dress for Dublin visit

Kensington Palace

Kensington Palace

Prince Harry and his wife, the former actress Meghan Markle, met with the Irish president Wednesday on their first official overseas trip as a married couple.

Wickstead addressed the commentary in an Instagram post: "Her Royal Highness, the Duchess of Sussex looked absolutely attractive on her wedding day and I have the utmost admiration and respect for her".

The Duchess of Sussex was the protagonist of a royal blunder on Tuesday evening when she landed at Dublin Airport carrying a bag still sporting wrapping on the protective studs on its underside. Wickstead should also feel relieved that Markle wore her hair down, in loose waves, after criticising her wedding hairstyle, too.

The newly minted Duchess of Sussex wore a fit-and-flare, bespoke black dress for the 100th anniversary celebrations of the Royal Air Force (RAF), Harper's Bazaar reported.

President Higgins and his wife Sabina greeted Prince Harry and Meghan at the presidential residence, Áras an Uachtaráin in Dublin.

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The global soccer federation, FIFA, had already invited the boys to attend the World Cup final in Russia this Sunday. They were immediately sent for a medical examination, but there has been no news about their condition.

She went on to post a photo of her meeting the royal couple, who are on a two day visit to Dublin as their first official global engagement as a married couple.

Well, that certainly seems to have been the case when Harry and Meghan popped over to Dublin for the Royal Visit to Ireland and got treated to an inordinate amount of bottled water.

Kate and William don't often engage in public shows of affection (unlike their newlywed counterpart Meghan and Harry), so it's nice to see them sharing an intimate moment in the very place their royal love story began.

Highlights of the short two-day trip include a Gaelic sports festival at Croke Park, the home of the Gaelic Athletic Association. They will also visit the historic Book of Kells in the Old Library at Trinity College, followed by a walk around the college itself.

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