Princess Beatrice stunned last month as she appeared at the Vogue World: London 2023 event wearing an edgy dress by Richard Quinn from the AW23 RTW Collection.
The royal was commended on her style choice and her confident demeanour, which was reinforced by a bold glam look consisting of a smokey eye and red lip.
Her most recent looks are often credited to Olivia Buckingham – who is, according to the Mirror “society’s secret weapon” and has styled famous names including Poppy Delevingne and Elizabeth McGovern – and has been praised for her regal choices.
While she keeps her famous clients’ details private, Buckingham has previously admitted seeing the headlines surrounding her work is “amazing”.
She told Prestige: “But more than anything, as women we go through so much and have such insecurities.
“If clothes can make a woman feel empowered and confident, then that’s what clothes should be used for.”
Like many members of the Royal Family, Princess Beatrice has faced criticism and, unfortunately, been mocked over her fashion choices over the years.
Both Beatrice and her sister, Princess Eugenie, were criticized for the hats they wore to the Prince and Princess of Wales’s wedding in 2011, which were designed by the famous Philip Treacy.
Beatrice received negative publicity for the hat she wore which was designed to resemble a bow but was mocked and described as looking like a toilet seat, pretzel and Turkey Twizzler.
But she then decided to use the hat’s infamy and sold the garment on eBay for a staggering £81,100.01 with the proceeds split between Unicef and Children in Crisis.
Writing on the auction page, Beatrice put a positive spin on the debacle and said: “I’ve been amazed by the amount of attention the hat has attracted.
“It’s a wonderful opportunity to raise as much money as possible for two fantastic charities. I hope whoever wins the auction has as much fun with the hat as I have.”
Hosts of Podcast Royal, Rachel Burchfield and Jessica Robinson, previously discussed the way Beatrice and Eugenie have turned negative criticism into a positive influence.
Burchfield said: “The York sisters, in particular Beatrice, break barriers in ways that are more subdued that you might not know… They embrace their imperfections and that’s really inspiring everyone to do the same.”