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Interactive: This is how Meghan looks with the bridal gowns of Kate, Letizia and other royal highnesses

We had Meghan Markle try on some wedding dresses – who wouldn’t like to see that? Take a look at how the most famous designs of royalty fit on her, and how they might of inspired the gown she will wear this Saturday.
15 May 2018 – 10:34 AM EDT


Style

Lady Di

¡Try on another

dress!

Style

Kate

Middleton

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Letizia Ortiz

Style

Grace Kelly

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Charlene

Wittstock

Style

Caroline

of Monaco

Style

Victoria

of Sweden

Style

Mette-Marit

Tjessem

Style

Máxima

Zorreguieta

Style

Beatriz

Borromeo

Ten reasons for ten dresses

Lady Di's dress (1981)
With this design, Diana Spencer married Charles of Wales in what was called the "wedding of the century”.
See why it would be perfect for Meghan

Design by David and Elizabeth Emanuel (1981).

A typical dress from the 80s, puffed and overboard, would be a worthy tribute by the actress for Harry’s Mother – whom she so admires.

Kate Middleton's dress (2011)
Kate married William with this iconic, memorable creation. A historic wedding.
See why it would be perfect for Meghan

Sarah Burton's design for Alexander McQueen (2001).

Meghan could replicate a tribute to British traditions (as Kate did) with un intricate hand-made lade and floral piping.

Letizia Ortiz's dress (2004)
The journalist wore this dress to join the Spanish royalty, arm-in-arm with Prince Felipe.
See why it would be perfect for Meghan

Design by Manuel Pertegaz (2004).

Imitating this bride, with an elegantly simple gown created by a legendary designer, and wearing the same diadem as her Mother-in-Law at her wedding, would be perfect ways to honor the house’s lineage.

Grace Kelly's dress (1956)
This is how the actress came to her wedding with Rainier the Third to become a princess in Monaco.
See why it would be perfect for Meghan

Design by Helen Rose (1956).

If Meghan chooses a gown structured with lace and silk with strong cinematographic referents, this could become the greatest inspiration for other brides, as happened with Grace.

Charlene Wittstock’s dress (2011)
The former Olympic swimmer chose this straight gown for her wedding with Alberto II of Monaco.
See why it would be perfect for Meghan

Design by Giorgio Armani (2011).

Choosing a spectacular gown of Haute Couture in organza and crystals, drawing the media’s full attention, would be a detail for Meghan to bear in mind.

Caroline of Monaco's dress (1978)
This was the bridal gown for the first (of three) weddings between Caroline and Philippe Junot.
See why it would be perfect for Meghan

Design by Marc Bohan para Dior (1978).

The simple boho touch of this two-piece design without a train would be a declaration of style for Meghan to bring royalty into normalcy with affordable garments.

Victoria of Sweden’s dress (2010)
With this gown, the Swedish heir married her personal trainer, Daniel Westling.
See why it would be perfect for Meghan

Design by Pär Engsheden (2010).

Like this princess, Meghan could put the spotlight on her beauty with a minimalist gown of duchess silk and a single, monumental accessory: a diadem.

Mette-Marit Tjessem's dress (2001)
The Norwegian chose a simple local design to marry prince Haakon.
See why it would be perfect for Meghan

Design by Ove Harder Finseth (2001).

A minimalist design inspired by the groom’s great-grandmother (as in the case of this gown) would be a stylish, proud curtsy to the bride’s simple origin.

Máxima Zorreguieta’s dress (2002)
The Argentine socialite wore this creation at her wedding with Guillermo Alejandro of Holland.
See why it would be perfect for Meghan

Design by Valentino (2002).

A sober, discrete gown like Máxima’s would enable Meghan to reaffirm an elegant, dignified image of Haute Couture.

Beatriz Borromeo's dress (2015)
This was the second gown chosen by the Italian for her wedding with Pierre Casiraghi.
See why it would be perfect for Meghan

Design by Giorgio Armani Privé (2015).

To change her main gown, Meghan could imitate this design of Greek inspiration, with straps, with a gauze train replacing the veil.

Images from Getty Images, Press Photo, The Grosby Group, Associated Press and Royal House of Spain.


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