It’s no secret that the Duchess of Sussex has an impeccable wardrobe but often, the hefty price tags that come along with her chic outfits mean we can’t exactly copy them. That’s why we count ourselves lucky when she does wear the odd high street item or better yet, when a high street retailer creates an uncanny dupe of one of her best looks. Cue: H&M.
The Swedish retail giant is selling a copy-cat version of the chic black club Monaco Miguellina dress Meghan Markle wore during her and husband Prince Harry’s royal tour of Australia, Fiji, Tonga and New Zealand in October 2018.
Meghan wore the stunning £237 dress, which features embellished gold buttons, for a visit to South Melbourne Beach. But now, you can wear a similar version for the price of just £24.99.
H&M’s take on the dress is pretty much identical. It features the same gold buttons, a flattering nip at the waist and a trendy slit at the front. It is also sleeveless and is great for sprucing up your work wardrobe as it is very office-friendly.
The only slight difference is that unlike Meghan’s black dress, this one is currently only available in dark green. But it’s gorgeous nonetheless!
If you’re after even more options for your office wardrobe, the duchess has just launched her workwear line in aid of Smart Works which sees her collaborating with brands including Marks & Spencer, John Lewis & Partners and Jigsaw (where the entire collection will be stocked) to support unemployed women and help them secure a job.
Meghan explained the importance of the project at the launch event last week, saying: ‘Since moving to the UK, it has been deeply important to me to meet with communities and organizations on the ground doing meaningful work and to try to do whatever I can to help them amplify their impact. ‘
She continued: ‘It was just last September that we launched the ‘Together’ cookbook with the women of the Hubb Kitchen in Grenfell. Today, a year later, I am excited to celebrate the launch of another initiative of women supporting women, and communities working together for the greater good.’