A new hat for The Duchess of Roxanda and Wimbledon Women’s Championships – Key

The Duchess of Cambridge has brought back a vibrant yellow Roxanda costume for today’s Wimbledon engagement.

Ian and Jennifer Hewitt greet the Duchess.

Mr Hewitt is chairman of the All England Club.

Prior to the match, Duchess spoke with Rachel Williams (R), guest service host and Dave Tuloch (2nd R), Estate Management Support Service. They were honored to go up and out during the tournament.

Here you are talking to the Duchess Gabia Sakavisuit, who tossed the coin for today’s women’s final match. Gabia was nominated for an honor by the UK charity Jigsaw4U for caring for her family and neighbors during the epidemic. On the right, Edward Roberts, a 19-year-old graphic design student at Leeds University who designed the unique symbol for the Queen’s Platinum Jubilee.

One of the coins celebrates the Queen’s birthday and the other marks the 100th anniversary of the Central Court. Each special edition has a quote on the border of the coin. Patricia Treble mentionsFeaturing two famous quotes, one by Rudyard Kipling’s “Meeting with Victory and Disaster” and the other by the Queen’s “My whole life … dedicated to your service.”

She has spent time with two semifinalists in the opening 14 and Under-Junior Championships, Isabel Britton of (GBR), seen on the left and Carel Ngounoue (USA) shown on the right.

More from Of the Scottish sun Story.

The group was heard talking about Nari’s rate in the semifinals on Friday, Kate said: “He had such a good game, he really did.”

Later, the youngsters said they talked to Kate about their experience playing at Wimbledon. “He asked us what our experience was like here and whether we wanted to play here when we grew up – like real competition,” said Carroll.

“It’s definitely an honor to meet him, it’s great to have this opportunity to meet someone so important.”

Isabel says: “He was saying that it’s good that we’ve come this far, it’s a really good experience for the future.”

Then it’s time to go to the royal box. Below, Duchess with 1997 Wimbledon champion Martina Hingis and All England Club chairman Ian Hewitt.

Many sports great players were in hand, including Billy Jean King.

Martina Navratilova (R) and her agent, Mary Greenham (L).

At the center of this next photo is Conchita Martinez, the 1994 Wimbledon women’s singles champion.

Duchess and Miss Martinez.

A wide shot of the royal box.

Several celebrities were in the box, including British singer Eli Golding.

Actor Tom Cruise.

Dame Maggie Smith greets Billy Jean King.

Actor Jody Comer (C).

Others present at today’s match included Sir Cliff Richard, Cherry Blair, Grayson Perry and Rebel Wilson.

Duchess and Mr. Hewitt.

Now we move on to match coverage. Downstairs, on the way to toss coins at Gabia Sakavichu.

Immediately after the toss of Mrs. Rybakina (L) and Mrs. Jabeur (R).

More from The Guardian Coverage

Tunisia’s Ons Jabeur is the first woman of North African or Arab descent to reach the Grand Slam final and her chance to pick up a Venus Rosewater dish coincides with the Eid-ul-Adha celebration.

Meanwhile, her opponent Elena Raibakina is also in her first Slam final. He chose to represent Kazakhstan four years ago but was born in Russia and still lives in Moscow.

More from today’s Wimbledon coverage of the match.

The efforts of both players were supported by their respective ambassadors to their respective countries. His Excellency Nabil Ben Kheder, Representative of the Republic of Tunisia, was accompanied by the Minister of Youth and Sports of the Republic of Tunisia, Kamel Deguic.

Aljan Idris, son and daughter of Ambassador His Excellency Erlan Idrisov, and Igerim Arginbayeva, met world number 23 Rybakina, metaphorically flying the Cyan-o-Sonar flag of Kazakhstan in her first Grand Slam final.

As always, the Duchess enjoyed watching the match.

And more about matches from this Guardian story.

When the first Arab player to reach the Grand Slam final in the Open era and the African female Jabeur shouted “Yalla” and “Alej”, Ryabakina immediately clarified the challenge in front of her as she descended at 119 mph. Bomb at the opening point of the match and then snap a forehand to serve the winner.

We come back to the story of the guardian.

But at the beginning of the second set, the speed suddenly changed. Jabeur started the set with a cheap service game with a series of errors, forging the forehand at the break point. Encouraged by the first signs of weakness, Rybakina held the serve and as confidence grew she began to crush Jabur’s second serve and anticipated Jabur’s drop shots.

In the end Mrs. Rybakina won.

It was time for the official trophy presentation. Below, the Duchess is walking down the court.

Otherwise.

He chats with ground crew members.

As it looked from high in the stands.

You can see the table with today’s trophies and prizes.

Duchess with Ons Jaber.

And the second place winner with a silver plate engraved by Miss Jabeur.

The Duchess presents the Venus Rosewater Trophy to Elena Rybakina. The trophy is a sterling silver salver decorated with a mythical theme.

We learn more from Wimbledon’s post-match coverage.

Struggling to find words to describe his emotions, he said: “I am speechless because I was very nervous before the match, during the match and I am really happy that it is over. I’ve never felt anything like it. “

He paid tribute to his opponent: “I want to congratulate Owens for a great match and for what you have achieved.

More from this New York Times Articles

Rybakina told the crowd at the center court that playing in front of the royal box was a matter of honor. He also thanked Bulat Utemuratov for trusting the billionaire who is the president of the Kazakhstan Tennis Federation.

“I’ve never felt anything like it,” he said, standing a few feet away, with the Duchess of Cambridge.

Mrs. Rybakina is the youngest champion to pick up the Venus Rosewater dish since Petra Kevitova in 2011.

The champion shows off his trophy to a crowd gathered outside the porch of Center Court.

After the presentation of the awards, the Duchess watched the men’s doubles final.

In that match, Nicola Mektic and Matt Pavic of Croatia, Matthew Abden and Max Parcel of Australia competed.

I don’t know the gentleman the Duchess is chatting with in this photo.

Otherwise.

Today was also the final of the men’s wheelchair doubles. Gustavo Fernandez of Argentina and Shingo Kunida of Japan pose with the winning trophy, Alfi Hewitt of Great Britain and Gordon Reed of Great Britain with the runners-up trophy.

Now look at what Kate wore.

He was in a Roxanda design in Jamaica during a tour of the Caribbean.

The design was called Brigitte and the Duchess wore a custom version of the dress. The dress has a bow-effect bodice, short sleeves, a fitted waist and full skirt and a hidden back zipper.

I show off-the-rack version of the dress on Net-a-Porter (1265). The color ready to wear is described as light corn, while the color of the Duchess is referred to as marigold. It is also available in Match Fashion.

The Duchess accessorizes her Gianvito Rossi 105 pumps ($ 725) in white leather.

Some have noticed that in some photos the Duchess is wearing a hat. With thanks Lauren for IDIt looks a lot like LK Bennett’s saffron straw hat ($ 95, no stock).

We have seen the return of Kiki McDonough Eden Citrine Drops.

And Bulgarian sunglasses.

They were first mentioned at Wimbledon in 2017.

Here is another picture of today’s match.

We’ll see you tomorrow when both the Duke and the Duchess take part in the gentleman’s final.

Video:

Wimbledon shared a video of about three minutes.

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