Meghan Markle is known for her on-trend looks and chic outfits, so who better to style Prince Harry than his own fiancée? It appears the former Suits actress is influencing Harry's sense of style, as the Prince has been pictured wearing more Canadian labels. American star Meghan, who worked in Toronto for a number of years on her TV show, is a big fan of Club Monaco and it seems she has encouraged Harry to shop at the Canadian brand too.
The 33-year-old royal wore their wool topcoat in olive on Tuesday, when he and Meghan visited Brixton on an official engagement. It was the couple's second joint engagement ever, and the pair sweetly coordinated in pale, muted colours. Harry looked suave in the £350 coat, which is made of "soft brushed wool for a polished finish that feels sharp and pulled-together".
Harry wears a Club Monaco coat, while Meghan wears the brand's dress
Meghan previously wore the Canadian brand on Christmas Day, when she attended a church service at Sandringham in Club Monaco's dark cherry Tay dress. The item, which cost £350, is sold out. Club Monaco opened its first store in Toronto in 1985 and now has stores worldwide in the US, London, China, Sweden and other countries.
Los Angeles-born Meghan is also a fan of US brand Everlane. She gave a nod to the label at her first public appearance with Harry at the Invictus Games last September, carrying their stylish and affordable Day Market Tote, which retails at £123. A few days later, Harry was spotted wearing the brand's grey £42 Denim Long-Sleeve Shirt, also at the Invictus Games.
Meghan carries an Everlane bag, while Harry wears the brand's shirt
One of the common interests that the couple share is their dedication to philanthropy, so it's no surprise that they chose to buy their items from Everlane, a San Francisco company that partners with the best, ethical factories around the world. On their website, the brand explains: "We spend months finding the best factories around the world—the same ones that produce your favourite designer labels. We visit them often and build strong personal relationships with the owners."