Prince Harry, Meghan to reflect on Irish history on tour

Prince Harry, Meghan to reflect on Irish history on tour

Prince Harry, Meghan to reflect on Irish history on tour

Even royal biographer Andrew Morton said that having children would be a priority for the couple, owing to Meghan's age and comments each has made about starting a family.

Meghan stuns in a forest green Givenchy number, which she paired with nude pumps.

Mr O'Leary escorted the visitors to the State Reception Room, via the Francini Corridor, which contains busts of Ireland's past presidents, mounted on marble columns.

The style was very similar to the one she wore in Ireland, featuring draping detail in the front and a wide neckline.

While earlier in the morning Meghan swept her hair into her trademark up-do, she opted to alter her hairstyle as the day went on, instead wearing it down and styling it into loose waves.

The Duchess of Sussex is clearly a big fan of Roland Mouret.

For their second outing, the royal couple visited Dublin's famous Croke Park to learn about traditional Gaelic games, such as hurling (an ancient Irish field sport) and camogie (a women's stick-and-ball team sport).

Hundreds of well-wishers mobbed the Duke and Duchess of Sussex as they conducted their first overseas walkabout - with the World Cup a hot topic.

Meghan Markle wore a pantsuit that means business. Harry also looked dapper in a gray jacket and pants and muted blue shoes.

Michelle Fanara said that she and Markle attended Immaculate Heart High School, all-girls school in Los Angeles, in the 1990s but the two weren't especially close. Well, as a duchess, she isn't supposed to weigh in on any political matters - let alone reveal any biases she might have.

The Duchess will get further support from her private secretary, Amy Pickerill, who joined the newlywed last month on her first joint engagement with the Queen, in Cheshire.

Ireland's "First Pets", Bernese Mountain Dogs Síoda and Bród, gave the Duchess of Sussex a friendly sniff as the group posed for photographers and journalists outside the Georgian mansion.

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