Borrowing from Charles’ wardrobe! Duchess of Cornwall re-wore he husband’s traditional Saudi Arabian robe for the Platinum Party at Buckingham Palace
- Duchess of Cornwall opted to wear the Prince Charles’ outfit to Saturday’s party
- Donned a traditional Saudi Daqlah gifted to Prince during a visit to Saudi Arabia
- Embroidered number made by renowned Saudi designer Yahya Al Bishri
The Duchess of Cornwall showed that like many women, she also likes to raid her husband’s closet for fashion finds.
The number, which was designed by the renowned Saudi designer Yahya Al Bishri, was gifted to the Prince of Wales during one of his visits to Saudi Arabia.
Camilla has worn the piece on a number of previous occasions, including outings in 2008 and 2010.
Eagle-eyed fans spotted that the beautiful embroidered number Camilla, 73, wore to the Platinum Party on Saturday night actually belonged to Prince Charles.
The number, which was designed by the renowned Saudi designer Yahya Al Bishri, right, was gifted to the Prince of Wales during one of his visits to Saudi Arabia
It is believed she debuted an altered version of the piece that was gifted to Prince Charles in 2008, pictured, at a Sunset Ceremony at RAF Cranwell
In 2010, Camilla, who had broken her leg during a highland walk, donned the garment to attend the The Windsor Castle Royal Tattoo
According to the royal fan account Europe royal, the designer said that the blue piece was made of wool and cashmere. And other fans noted it is not the first time the Duchess wore the number.
The blue costume is called a ‘Saudi Daqlah’ and is traditionally worn over a piece called a ‘thobe,’ the white ankle-length robes sheiks wear in the Middle East.
While it was designed for a man, the Duchess of Cornwall donned the vest very elegantly on Saturday when she paired it with a navy blue ensemble.
A daqlah can be worn either open or closed by men; Camilla wore it buttoned up, keeping the focus on the beautiful embroidery on the fabric.
The silver threads linked in a floral design all over the gowns, which reached to the floor.
It complimented her blonde locks perfectly and provided her evening outfit with a perfect blend of glamour, elegance and simplicity.
While the beautiful garment was gifted to Prince Charles in the 2010s, it is Camilla who stood out in the outfit over the weekend
She sported it with a natural glamourous makeup, with just a dash of bronzer and some mascara around her blue eyes.
She finished the look with an imposing pair of square drop diamons earrings and a silver bracelet.
It is not the first time Camilla donned the costume. It is believed she debuted an altered version of the piece that was gifted to Prince Charles in 2008.
The royal wore the vest to attend a Sunset ceremony at RAF Cranwell in Sleaford.
She also wore it to a number of events in 2010m including the Windsor Castle Royal.
The Duchess of Cornwall multiplied elegant outfits to mark the Queen’s Platinum Jubilee over the weekend.
On Thursday, as she stepped on the Buckingham Palace balcony to attend the traditional Trooping the Colour Flypast, Camilla donned a baby blue number.
Camilla, 74, showed she enjoys raiding the Prince of Wales’ closet for some exclusive fashion pieces
The Duchess looked elegant in the embroidered number as she stood on-stage with Prince Charles
In her favourite Bruce Oldfield striped blue outfit, pearl necklace and earrings and a blue Philip Treacy hat, the Duchess looked graceful and relaxed.
On the second day of the Jubilee celebrations, she wore an elegant cream embroidered coat dress by Fiona Clare and hat by Philip Treacy to the Queen’s Thanksgiving service at St Paul’s Cathedral.
To attend the Big Jubilee lunch at the Oval cricket ground in South London on Sunday, the Duchess wore an emerald green dress that flattered her complexion.
And as she appeared on the balcony of the palace to close the festivities with the Queen, The Prince of Wales, Duke of Cambridge and his family, Camilla also stood out in a stylish white twin set with a sophisticated black lining on the lapels and the wrists of the jacket.