Meghan wears green as the Duke and Duchess arrive in Dublin

Brenda Watkins
July 11, 2018

After dazzling in a attractive cream V-neck dress by Alexander McQueen yesterday at Prince Louis' christening , topped off with a stunning Jane Taylor headband, the Duchess of Cambridge donned yet another lovely look by the British label.

The head of the Royal Air Force, air chief marshal Sir Stephen Hillier, said that it is a "hugely important day" and the "pinnacle" of the centenary celebrations.

Britain's Prince Harry and his wife Meghan, the Duke and Duchess of Sussex, arrive at Dublin City Airport for a two-day visit to Dublin.

The Queen was joined at the various ceremonies during the day by various children and grandchildren, including Prince William, Prince Charles, Princess Anne the Princess Royal, Prince Andrew and Prince Edward and their spouses. Meghan's signature face-framing tendrils were nowhere to be seen.

A trio of F-35B Lightning II aircraft of 617 Squadron taking part in the RAF100 flypast over London to mark the centenary of the RAF.

Based on the cut and style of Meghan's elegant bateau-neck frock, royal watchers were convinced it was a bespoke piece by her wedding dress designer, Clare Waight Keller of Givenchy, however it was later revealed as Dior.

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Harry and Meghan are in Ireland for two days and have an 11-strong entourage travelling with them. She paired the look with a gorgeous brooch, a matching Sean Barrett hat and nude heels.

The Queen, 92, was front and centre for the RAF events.

Fresh from Prince Louis's christening yesterday, the royal foursome arrived at the iconic landmark for a service celebrating the RAF's history.

In their biggest ever formation, 22 Typhoon jets spelt out the number 100 in the sky - an added surprise for the royals, personnel and the throngs of public spectators who had packed out the streets to watch.

The anniversary brought the royal fab four together again.

It was 100 years ago on April 1, 1918, that the Royal Flying Corps and the Royal Naval Air Service merged to create the RAF - the world's first independent air service.

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