Kate Middleton: no le importó repetir vestido del año pasado para verse como Lady Di. Después de su viaje con príncipe William al norte de Gales la duquesa de Cmabridge reaparece con un atuendo que dejó boquiabiertos a todos.
El palacio de Kensington dio a conocer a través de redes sociales que Kate Middleton visitó Bletchley Park, un sitio histórico para ver una exposición especial del Día D en el recientemente restaurado edificio Teleprinter, que marca el 75 aniversario del desembarco del Día D.
The new @afnccf Centre of Excellence brings together for the first time under one roof experts and leading practitioners in neuroscience, mental health, social care, child development, research and education, alongside children, young people and their families. By combining all of the elements required to improve both understanding and practice in children’s mental health, in one coherent space, the Centre can continue to pursue its ambition of transforming mental health provision for children and their families across the UK. Today’s visit to open the new Centre of Excellence marks The Duchess of Cambridge’s continued desire to draw attention to child mental health issues and the importance of early intervention, and working with the whole family, can make to those in vulnerable situations. Her Royal Highness is keen to draw attention to the ways in which this charity is working to lead a step change in children's and young people's mental health care. Swipe to watch Professor Peter Fonagy, CEO of the Anna Freud Centre explain more about the new @afnccf Centre of Excellence.
Kate Middleton usó un elegante vestido azul marino de lunares de la firma Alessandra Rich, con detalles de botones y un cuello blanco con el que fue imposible no admirarla.
Kate Middleton complementó su look con un clutch azul marino, bombas de color azul oscuro y delicados aretes de perlas, además de unas hermosas zapatillas azules.
The Duchess of Cambridge has visited Bletchley Park, the home of British codebreaking and a birthplace of modern computing and information technology. Using sophisticated codebreaking techniques, workers at Bletchley Park gave information to Allied forces in the critical months, weeks and days leading up to D-Day on 6th June 1944. Today, The Duchess met Veterans Elizabeth Diacon, Georgina Rose, Audrey Mather and Rena Stewart, who all worked to feed crucial information to Allied forces in the critical months, weeks and days leading up to D-Day. The Duchess also saw the latest additions to Bletchley’s Codebreakers’ Wall, her Grandmother and Great Aunt, Valerie and Mary Glassborow, who both worked at Bletchley during the Second World War. Now, Bletchley Park is working to bring together the past, present and the future — The Duchess of Cambridge joined schoolchildren for a workshop which enables them to take on the role of codebreakers in June 1944, including using a real Enigma machine. Follow @kensingtonroyal for more.
No es la primera vez que la duquesa de Cambridge utiliza este outfit, en las fotos familiares publicadas para honrar el cumpleaños número 70 del príncipe Carlos porta este hermoso vestido que ya es buscado por miles de mujeres.
Today The Duchess of Cambridge visited @bletchleyparkuk, the home of British codebreaking — which played a major role in secret intelligence gathering during the Second World War, producing secret information which had a direct and profound influence on the outcome of the war. The Duchess joined joined schoolchildren for an immersive workshop (using a real Enigma Machine used during the Second World War), which saw them take on the role of codebreakers in June 1944, intercepting and deciphering German communications in order to understand their order of battle and decide whether the Operation Fortitude deception plans have been successful. She also met Bletchley Veterans Elizabeth Diacon, Georgina Rose, Audrey Mather and Rena Stewart, who all worked to feed crucial information to Allied forces in the critical months, weeks and days leading up to D-Day during #WW2. The Duchess’s own Grandmother and Great Aunt, Valerie and Mary Glassborow, both worked at Bletchley during the War — and have become the latest additions to Bletchley’s Codebreakers’ Wall of Honour. Bletchley’s new exhibition ‘D-Day: Interception, Intelligence, Invasion’, based on newly declassified material, shows how the intelligence effort coordinated at the site helped specifically in the success of the D-Day landings at Normandy, part of their work to bring together the past and the present, with a nod to the future.