Kate Middleton, knowing the brands she wears today will be more difficult

- Advertisement -

Elegant even when dressed casual, refined, always impeccable and with the aplomb worthy of a future queen consort. That Kate Middleton is a style icon is a fact, but even more amazing is his powerful influence in the fashion industry. A topic of discussion since her entry into the royal family, the impact of the Princess of Wales’ looks would now seem to have become even more cause for dispute: as reported by the Anglo-Saxon tabloid Express, Kensington Palace insiders reportedly began refusing to share details and branding of her outfits.

Today’s royal outfit: Kate Middleton, chic in olive green

Impeccable as always, the Princess of Wales has crafted a total look in a sophisticated shade of green perfect for the prevailing season. Complete with a Mango knit dress, which we are sure will be sold out in just a few clicks

- Advertisement -


- Advertisement -

The reason for the decision would lie in the too much media attention that the press is reserving for the looks of Prince William’s wifewhen the focus of his institutional outings should instead be the reason for his presence at a specific event.

In the past, details and brands worn by her in particularly glamorous circumstances have always been communicated by Kensington Palace, with the exception of less formal occasions that leave room for casual clothes. The alleged decision of the Windsor house makes one wonder what she will change, if that were the case.

Kate Middleton in a long dress, together with Prince William.

Getty photo

If it is true that the more you deny something, the more you want it, expect Kate’s hunt for favorite brands to get even more brazen. The fashion houses will certainly not stop divulging communications if and when Kate shows off one of their garments, the Instagram profiles managed by the fans will instead continue to be populated with photos – and tags – that reveal their brands. Meanwhile, Kate Middleton he will continue to give us style lessons with his royal looks, also mixing presumably unattainable pieces with low cost clothes.

It is precisely in anticipation of the latter that the so-called “Kate effect” is already around the corner together with the sold out phenomenon, to which the Princess of Wales will be no stranger. Already in 2012, the then US President of the English brand LK Bennet, Tony DiMasso, declared that «whatever you are wearing, this always seems to end up on a waiting list».

Kate Middleton in a total beige look, together with Prince William.

Getty photo

In the specific case of LK Bennet, an English brand that Kate often showed off, the Princess of Wales’s contribution would have gone far beyond just conveying purchasing choices in the United Kingdom. The biography The Duchess of Cambridge by Bethan Holt reports a statement from Tony DiMasso himself a The Guardian, in which she explains how Kate was helpful in introducing LK Bennet to the US market as well: «Kate Middleton is an elegant woman, she wears our shoes and dresses very well and the American public is infatuated with her. She certainly helped us, being new to the American market.’

See more

Kate Middleton only wore three tiaras. Here because

Despite what one might think, there are only 11 occasions in which the new Princess of Wales has sported a tiara. Of course, it’s all a matter of protocol. Which we explain here


In short, more than 11 years after her royal wedding with Prince William, when she enchanted bystanders and viewers worldwide with her Alexander McQueen wedding dress, Kate’s role as a style icon is more established than ever. According to Express, the ‘Kate effect’ would be worth a billion pounds in the UK alone.

Other stories of Vanity Fair that may interest you:

– Mary of Denmark, (again) as Kate Middleton

– Emmy Awards 2022, there is also a Kate Middleton dress

– Kate Middleton, Princess of Wales (unmatched by Diana)

Source: Vanity Fair

- Advertisement -


Please enter your comment!
Please enter your name here

Hot Topics

Related Articles