Queen Letizia wore a spring outfit at the parade of the Armed Forces in Granada. All eyes were on the presidential box.
The most anticipated of the day, as always, was the Queen’s outfit. And once again, she did not disappoint, opting for a completely new design.
Breaking the tradition she has held since 2017, Letizia wore a skirt instead of a dress for this year’s fashion show.
However, she chose a totally different style than what we are used to, but one that perfectly complements her current image.
Queen Letizia promotes Spanish fashion at military parade
The skirt, designed by Sevillian designer José Hidalgo, is inspired by Andalusian culture. Made of a flocked fabric, it features a soft floral print in shades of coral, yellow, mauve, and pink.
To complement the skirt, the Queen paired it with a new addition to her closet, an elegant white blouse, and fuchsia accessories.
As for the blouse, it is a draped design by Boüret, known for the acclaimed dress worn by the Queen at the 2022 Princess of Girona Awards. The blouse, with covered buttons and short sleeves, has a pronounced and slightly puffed shoulder, completing the outfit with delicacy.
The wife of King Felipe VI adorned her feet with a pair of fuchsia pumps, showing her preference for a comfortable and versatile style.
To complete her extensive collection, the Queen chose a fuchsia leather handbag with a crocodile effect, flap closure, and short handle. The brand’s logo in gold lettering gives it a distinctive touch.
The earrings, another remarkable element of her look, exemplify the Queen’s originality and her commitment to Spanish fashion.
The Constelación model, made by the Castellón-based jewelry company Pabery, embodies these qualities.
The earrings, made in sterling silver with 18-karat gold plating, are meticulously adorned with hand-set amethysts, corundums, and chrysoprase.
With her premiere outfit, Queen Letizia once again vindicates Spanish brands and designers, such as Magrit, Boüret, José Hidalgo, and Pabery.
Her styling serves as a platform to promote the Spanish fashion industry, shedding light on lesser-known brands that gain important recognition by being part of Queen Letizia’s closet and jewelry box.