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How Kate Middleton perfected the art of literal dressing

The Princess of Wales showed her love for “literal dress” yesterday when she donned the colors of the Ukrainian flag to meet displaced families in Reading.

Kate Middleton, 40, opted for a £279 polkadot LK Bennett dress when she arrived at Reading Ukrainian Community Center yesterday, praising those she met as ‘brave’ and ‘resilient’.

Her blue and yellow dress from the British high street brand turned out to be a subtle nod to the Ukrainian flag.

Dressing up literally involves showing up at an event taking the theme of the occasion very literally,

The mother of three is known for her love of literal clothing and regularly gives nods to the event she attends and the countries she visits with her clothes.

The Princess of Wales showed her love for ‘literal dress’ yesterday as she donned the colors of the Ukrainian flag to meet displaced families in Reading

She wore her glossy dark brown locks down, let her signature waves sweep over her shoulders, and opted for a more natural makeup look, with a nude lip and paler eye shadow than her usual smoky tones.

For the outing, she opted for the smart polka dot shirt dress, which has been described online as “a lovely midi” and an “elegant addition” to any wardrobe.

It’s cmade from a sheer, lightweight fabric with a navy blue and golden yellow polka dot print, featuring a long round collar, long sleeves, a fitted waist and a pleated midi skirt.

LK Bennett is a firm high street favorite of the Royal Family, regularly championing British brands and high street shops.

Earlier this month, she wore an all-red ensemble to watch England take on Papua New Guinea in the quarter-final of the Rugby League World Cup at DW Stadium, Wigan.

Earlier this month, she wore an all-red ensemble to watch England take on Papua New Guinea in the quarter-final of the Rugby League World Cup at DW Stadium, Wigan.

Earlier this month, she wore an all-red ensemble to watch England take on Papua New Guinea in the quarter-final of the Rugby League World Cup at DW Stadium, Wigan.

However, she’s also known for her love of literal clothing, making it a fundamental part of her wardrobe to give a subtle nod to the cause she’s championing with her. sartorial choices.

It’s not the first time the royal family has been praised for mastering the art of literal dressing.

She often chooses to wear colors that reflect the flag of the area she is visiting.

In September, she donned a vibrant red coat to visit Swansea in an obvious nod to the Welsh dragon.

The Duchess often chooses ‘nautical’ style outfits for maritime visits, such as attending a charity sailing regatta in July this year.

The Duchess often chooses 'nautical' style outfits for maritime visits, such as arriving at a charity sailing regatta in July this year

The Duchess often chooses 'nautical' style outfits for maritime visits, such as arriving at a charity sailing regatta in July this year

The Duchess often chooses ‘nautical’ style outfits for maritime visits, such as arriving at a charity sailing regatta in July this year

She wore a striped navy blue top with white shorts for the occasion in Plymouth.

In the meantime, she also regularly gives a nod to the sports teams she supports with her outfit.

Earlier this month, she wore an all-red ensemble to watch England take on Papua New Guinea in the quarter-final of the Rugby League World Cup at DW Stadium, Wigan.

And she regularly opts for floral prints when visiting the Chelsea Flower Show, opting for a mid-length Erdem dress with a bold purple and blue pattern.

In September, she donned a vibrant red coat to visit Swansea in an obvious nod to the Welsh dragon

In September, she donned a vibrant red coat to visit Swansea in an obvious nod to the Welsh dragon

She wore an all-blue ensemble in a subtle tribute to the Scottish flag on a visit to Glasgow earlier this year

She wore an all-blue ensemble in a subtle tribute to the Scottish flag on a visit to Glasgow earlier this year

In September, she donned a vibrant red coat to visit Swansea in an obvious nod to the Welsh dragon (left). She wore an all-blue ensemble in a subtle tribute to the Scottish flag on a visit to Glasgow earlier this year (right)

Meanwhile, the then Duchess of Cambridge wore a blue jersey in March as a nod to the Ukrainian flag as she met displaced families in London

Meanwhile, the then Duchess of Cambridge wore a blue jersey in March as a nod to the Ukrainian flag as she met displaced families in London

Meanwhile, the then Duchess of Cambridge wore a blue jersey in March as a nod to the Ukrainian flag as she met displaced families in London

While touring Ireland in 2020, the royal family chose to wear a selection of vibrant green outfits, as well as shamrock jewelry.

Celebrity stylist Lucas Armitage previously revealed how Kate often chooses to go “literal” with her style choices to show that she “takes her duties seriously.”

He explained, “Kate seems to be doing it in most of the places she visits, so I think she enjoys showing that she takes her duties seriously.”

Meanwhile, stylist Susie Hasler, who runs Styled by Susie, previously revealed that Kate’s literal attire helps the royal family deliver messages during a visit.

She said: ‘Kate uses a nice styling trick – she uses her clothes and accessories to convey a message that says ‘we are united’ and people are very receptive to that and will welcome her.

“With this, the clever Kate also knows how to increase her sympathy factor.”

Lucas also believes that Kate has mastered the art of “literally” dressing by combining obvious style cuts with her usual trendy and chic style.

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