The Duchess of Cambridge’s Gowns

From November 16, 2010 until April 24, 2017

  1. April 29, 2011- The Wedding
  2. April 29, 2011- The Wedding Dinner
  3. June 9, 2011- ARK Gala
  4. July 9, 2011-Day 2 of Official Visit to Los Angeles: BAFTA “Brits to Watch” Reception
  5. October 13, 2011- 100 Women in Hedge Funds Gala
  6. October 26, 2011-In Kind Direct Charity Event
  7. November 10, 2011- National Memorial Arboretum Dinner
  8. December 19, 2011- Sun Military Awards
  9. January 8, 2012- War Horse Premiere
  10. May 8, 2012- Thirty Club
  11. May 11, 2012- Our Greatest Team Rises Gala
  12. September 13, 2012- Day 1 of Official Visit to Malaysia: Dinner
  13. September 18, 2012- Day 1 of Official Visit to Tuvalu: Traditional Dinner
  14. November 8, 2012-St. Andrews University’s 600th Anniversary Campaign Dinner
  15. December 16, 2012-BBC Sports Personality of the Year Awards
  16. September 12, 2013- Tusk Conservation Awards
  17. October 24, 2013- 100 Women’s Hedge Fund Gala
  18. December 4, 2013- Diplomatic Reception
  19. December 5, 2013-Mandela: Long Walk to Freedom Premiere
  20. December 11, 2013- Natural History Museum Alive 3D Advanced Screening
  21. February 11, 2014- The Portrait Gala at the National Portrait Gallery
  22. October 21, 2014- Wildlife Photographer of the Year Awards
  23. November 13, 2014- Royal Variety Performance
  24. December 9, 2014- Day 3 of Visit to New York: St Andrews 600th Anniversary Dinner
  25. December 14/15, 2014- Friends Wedding
  26. October 20, 2015- State Visit From China: Dinner
  27. October 26, 2015- Spectre Royal Premiere
  28. October 27, 2015- 100 Women in Hedge Funds Gala
  29. December 8, 2015- Diplomatic Reception
  30. April 7, 2016- Reception before India and Bhutan Tour
  31. April 10, 2016- Day 1 of Official Visit to India: Dinner Gala & Reception
  32. April 11, 2016- Day 2 of Official Visit to India: Queen’s Birthday Party
  33. April 12, 2016- Day 3 of Official Visit to India: Bohag Bihu Festival
  34. April 14, 2016- Day 1 of Official Visit to Bhutan: Dinner
  35. April 15, 2016- Day 2 of Official Visit to Bhutan: Reception
  36. April 21, 2016-Queen Elizabeth II’s 90th Birthday Dinner
  37. June 9, 2016- SportsAid’s 40th Anniversary Dinner
  38. June 22, 2016-A Taste of Norfolk Dinner for East Anglia’s Children’s Hospices’ Nook Appeal
  39. July 6, 2016- Art Fund Museum of the Year Award
  40. November 3, 2016- Recovery Street Film Festival; A Street Cat Named Bob Premiere
  41. December 8, 2016- Diplomatic Reception
  42. February 12, 2017- British Academy of Film and Television Awards
  43. March 17, 2017- Day 1 of Official Visit to Paris: Gala Dinner
  44. March 28, 2017- 2017 Portrait Gala at the National Portrait Gallery
  45. April 4, 2017- 42nd Street Premiere in aid of East Anglia’s Children’s Hospices
Meet the Interns: Maggie

Stuff I like: Thunderstorms. Anything artificial grape flavor. Michigan—especially my hometown, Grand Haven. Fall weather. Tacos. Playing pool with my dad. Sitting on the beach and watching the waves. Going backpacking. My family. Being a dog mom (HI MOLLY, I MISS YOU). Bike rides. Traveling to new places. Building projects out of old pallet wood. Overcast weather. Movie marathons. Warm towels. Seagulls (they’re very underrated creatures). Painting. Talking to my mom about life. Eating chips and guacamole. Hanging out with my cousins. Listening to the rain. Staying in bed all day (especially when I’m listening to the rain). John Carney movies. Oversized sweaters and hoodies.

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stardom is the worst

hello i used to be a topp dogg fan in korea and i have a lot of sources for information, i don’t want to out ppl who helped me or stuff i overheard but if u use ur mind i’m sure u can put it all together yourselves.

im just really sick of stardom’s shit.  this really is maybe the worst ent company in korea and because td members are stuck there they dont get an opportunity to showcase themselves, they’re constantly stuck with the “nugu” label and i guess watching yano and kidoh be not only swept away but spat on by former stardom trash themselves i have had it up to here with their shit.  yes it is worse than you think it is, even if you already think its bad.  i tried to highlight the real red flags instead of just the general side eyeish nugu fare like pimping the members out on dates with fans and seogoong and the whole under dogg thing so yea those also happened but the things im gonna talk about are like driving down the wrong side of the highway concerns that truthfully scare me

i was inspired to write this not just by mino on smtm, former stardom trash who now seems to think he’s better than people stuck behind the bullet he dodged so shoutout to mino…u piece of shit… , i was also inspired by the ticket sales for their european tour leg which is in dire straits.  i am so sorry if this hurts their fans or hurts the boys although it really shouldn’t, i hope exposing how shitty stardom is panders for sympathy and ends up helping them.  no one from stardom is explaining anything to anyone so maybe its time for me to share what i know..

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The Prince of Wales and The Duchess of Cornwall will visit Singapore, Malaysia and India

        The Prince of Wales and The Duchess of Cornwall will visit Singapore, Malaysia and India                    

The Prince of Wales and The Duchess of Cornwall will visit Singapore, Malaysia and India

30th October – 9th November 2017

Their Royal Highnesses’ visit, which is at the request of the British Government, will celebrate the U.K.’s partnership with these Commonwealth Nations on shared priorities in advance of the Commonwealth Summit in April 2018.

The visits will highlight key themes including celebrating community, cultural diversity and promoting business innovation.

The Prince of Wales and The Duchess of Cornwall will begin the tour in Singapore on 31st October.  Their Royal Highnesses will be welcomed by President Halimah Yacob at a ceremony at the Istana- the official residence and office of the President of Singapore. Their Royal Highnesses will also meet Prime Minister Lee Hsien Loong before attending an official dinner.

Key events in the programme will include a meeting with leaders from Singapore’s ten national religions in order to highlight Singapore’s innovative approach to community cohesion; an event with representatives from British companies working in Singapore to see how a collaborative approach to research and innovation is creating jobs in both countries; a wreath-laying ceremony to  acknowledge the sacrifices made by British, Singaporean and Commonwealth personnel during the two World Wars and other conflicts and an event to celebrate close UK-Singapore cultural collaborations.

The Duchess of Cornwall will also visit a school to meet young people aspiring to enter The Queen’s Commonwealth Essay Competition, which is the world’s oldest schools’ international writing competition, managed by The Royal Commonwealth Society since 1883. The Duchess of Cornwall will present certificates to the 2017 winners and runners up, on behalf of Her Majesty The Queen, at a formal Awards Ceremony at Buckingham Palace in November.

On 3rd November, The Prince of Wales and The Duchess of Cornwall will start their visit to Malaysia in the capital city of Kuala Lumpur. Key events in the programme include a Gala Dinner celebrating 60 years of diplomatic ties between the UK and Malaysia, attended by senior dignitaries in Malaysia as well as key figures from business, arts, culture and media. The programme also includes a celebration of the Commonwealth in the lead-up to the Commonwealth Summits to be held in the U.K in 2018 and Malaysia in 2020.

The Prince and The Duchess will visit Sarawak and Perak. His Royal Highness will see first-hand the work being done to promote wildlife conservation and the protection of biodiversity. Their Royal Highnesses will also meet members of Sarawak’s diverse indigenous communities.  The Duchess of Cornwall will meet representatives of Purple Lily, a non-Governmental Organisation committed to inspiring and empowering disadvantaged women and young girls by providing life skills training and financial education.

Their Royal Highnesses will end their visit to Malaysia in Georgetown, Penang, originally named Prince of Wales Island. The Prince and The Duchess will have the opportunity to meet members of the different religious and ethnic communities who live side-by-side in the UNESCO World Heritage site, and to experience its rich cultural heritage.

On 8th November The Prince of Wales and The Duchess of Cornwall will visit India. In addition to a meeting with Prime Minister Narendra Modi, Their Royal Highnesses will undertake various engagements to celebrate the UK/India Year of Culture.

A speech by HRH The Prince of Wales at a Gala Dinner in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia

3 November 2017                    

Your Royal Highnesses, the Prime Minister, Excellencies, ladies and gentlemen, I cannot tell you how delighted my wife and I are to have been invited to visit Malaysia to celebrate the sixtieth anniversary of your independence and all the years of diplomatic ties between our countries that have followed.  Both of us have long held a firm desire to visit your country, so this occasion is not only a very special moment for us personally, but is also aparticularly special opportunity to celebrate the enduring ties between our people.  Those ties, of course, go back a very long way and the friendship between us is so deeply rooted in our shared history.

​Our visit ends on Wednesday in Penang, which is, of course, where, two hundred and thirty one years ago, the long-standing history between our nations began.  I gather that Penang was known for many years as Prince of Wales Island and the fact that it isn’t the case any longer, I promise I will not take personally - although my grandson,George, may possibly be cheered in due course by the name of its capital!  Rather more poetically, though, I believe Penang was known as ‘the pearl of the Orient,’ so my wife and I are very much looking forward to discovering its charms for ourselves.

​Sixty years on from independence it is clear that very strong foundations of mutual respect and understanding were laid down when Malaysia became part of the Commonwealth, with its shared principles, strong values and vision of a common future.  Sixty years on, it is also clear that Malaysia now offers a powerful model to others in the region not only because of your particular strengths in business, education, science, security and defence, but also because of the way you operate on the world stage.

Today our partnership is vibrant and dynamic and, if I may say so, it is vitally important for the prosperity and security of both our countries.  The trade and investment that flows between us, in both directions, creates skilled, well-paid employment in the United Kingdom just as it does in Malaysia.  The defence and security cooperation that we enjoy makes a crucial difference to keeping all our people safe - whether through the Five Powers Defence Arrangements  that I am greatly looking forward to learning more about when I visit the Royal Malaysian Air Force station at Butterworth next week, or through our shared determination to tackle the evil of terrorism that threatens us all.

​Likewise, your country’s long-standing global reputation for understanding across the borders of faith and community is a precious asset in a world threatened by a lack of this most essentialcommodity.  The pillars of such a reputation, founded, as they must be, on mutual respect and the willingness not merely to tolerate, but to celebrate differences and diversity in all their forms, could not be more relevant or, indeed, needed in today’s fractious times.

These attributes are well embedded in the ethos of the Commonwealth as demonstrated by its members’ convening of people to discuss problems and share ideas as we look to finding ways to address the challenges of our future.  So I was delighted to join the first Commonwealth Youth Summit earlier today.  It aims, helpfully, to be ‘An Intergenerational-Convergence’ - so even someone of my advancing age can be included…!

​I have every hope that the Youth Summit will offer us some valuable insights and compelling solutions to the challenges we all face such as the accelerating threat multiplier of catastrophic climate change or, as I heard from the young people this afternoon, the empowerment of women and tackling cyber-bullying. What gives me that hope is what I have seen happen when you put faith in young people.  To take just one small example, over the last forty-one years my Prince’s Trust has helped more than 870,000 young people in the U.K. and now increasingly overseas, my Prince’s Trust International,  to overcome seemingly impossible problems to turn their lives around; by, for instance, setting up their own enterprises – of which there are now nearly 90,000 one of which I am proud to say is Jimmy Choo.  What young people need, I have learned, is encouragement and enough support, advice and skills-training to get started.  Once started, the results can often be spectacular and profoundly heartening…

​So my hope this week for the Commonwealth Youth Forum is that its discussions will epitomise all that is good about the Commonwealth – and indeed about Malaysia - with an open sharing of ideas, knowledge and expertise and a commitment from these young people to show leadership.  In return, I know the Commonwealth Heads of Government meeting in London next April will make it a priority to hear from them.

​In addition to these issues, I was pleased to see that developing policies on climate change and finance are at the top of the agenda for C.H.O.G.M.. As I have been trying to point out for many years, there is no greater challenge to the young people of the Commonwealth and the world at large than climate change.  How to limit its causes and adapt to the changes already bearing down on us will be one of the defining issues of their lives, as it is alreadyproving to be one of ours.  Climate change presentsan existential crisis; the recent devastating hurricanes in the Caribbean or here in Malaysia with the catastrophic flooding in Kelantan in 2014, bear stark testimony to the issues with which we are increasingly going to have to contend. Indeed, we may have underestimated the severity of the problem.  In the past week alone we have seen three very disturbing reports.  One from the World Meteorological Organisation stating that in 2016 a combination of human activity and the El Niño effect increased CO2 in the atmosphere to a record level, fifty per cent higher than the average of the past ten years.  This casts deep uncertainty about the attainability of the C02 targets agreed under the Paris Agreement.   Meanwhile the United Nations has just reported that rising temperatures and the loss of nutrition caused by failing crops due to climate change are likely to have the largest impact on human health this century.

I regret to say this follows yet another report published last week by German scientists after an eight year study into the health of our oceans, which concludes that marine life around the world faces a deadly threat from increasingly acidic water.  Such is the pace of this acidity, many small organisms will not be able to adapt quickly enough, and that will have a devastating impact on fish stocks – the source of protein for millions of people. And this is before mentioning the appallingly high levels plastic that we have put into the Ocean. As I recently said at the Our Ocean conference in Malta a few weeks ago, plastic is now on the menu! Also, of course, in this part of the world, you are all only too aware of the pressures that agriculture and the commodity sector put upon rainforests and their precious biodiversity and the causal relationship between their survival and that of our own.

At the same time, the world is also seeing an unprecedented shift from rural to urban dwelling which is creating many acute pressures: traffic congestion, dangerous levels of air pollution, the spread of unplanned settlements along highways and the destruction or disruption of vital eco-systems and the services that Nature struggles to provide us.

How, then, should we respond, Ladies and Gentlemen, to this perfect storm of human-created problems that we simply can no longer afford to ignore? Well, here is the good news.  If we show determination, we are fully able to harness our intelligence and our compassion to build societies that are restorative and regenerative. We certainly have the money, we increasingly have the technology and we now have the Sustainability Goals as a commonly agreed framework of joint action which,if implemented would generate $12 trillion dollars and 600 million additional jobs.

Transformative change is possible. To attain it, I cannot help but think that we need to embrace the concept of a circular economy that builds partnerships and develops an economic model that is regenerative and that creates, uses, recovers, recycles and restores. Evidently our investments must now all deliver long-term social and environmental values and it is vital that we decouple GDP growth from resource use as, quite simply, the Earth’s ecosystemscannot take the pressure.

This is certainly not business as usual, but it is a path, it seems to me, which offers resilient growthand the hope of healing to societies, economies and environments. And, indeed, the way that we need to go forward is reminiscent of the characteristics of innovation and determination that have powered Malaysia’s economic growth. There is so much opportunity to be grasped as we catalyse the large investments needed into renewable energy, restorative agriculture and forestry, public transport and zero-carbon buildings.

The fact that you will be hosting the World Urban Forum early next year provides an opportunity to discuss more imaginative approaches that are based, for example, on the enduring relevance to humanity of timeless principles of urban planning that put the pedestrian at the heart of the design process, and not the car.

​For the resolution of all these issues, the Commonwealth should, and does, have a pivotal role to play.  Representing a third of the world’s population and a fifth of its land-mass, it can draw on a uniquely wide range of national contexts, experiences, traditions and, above all, professional associations – something, of course, which makes the Commonwealth unlike anything else in the world – for the solutions that we all so desperately need now.

For I do not feel that it is realistic or fair for us simply just to pass our problems to the next generation in the hope that they will resolve them; we are beholden at the very least to ensure that their inheritance sustains rather than constrains them.

​Ladies and gentlemen, your sixtieth anniversary of independence is a worthy moment to reflect on the fact that we have much to learn and everything to gain by building on the legacy of trust and the strong bonds that exist between our nations, and which are augmented by our membership of the very special Commonwealth Family of nations…  And so, Your Royal Highnesses, Ladies and Gentlemen, as we come together this evening to celebrate how far we have travelled in these past sixty years, and just how much we do together on so many fronts today, I pray we may also resolve to keep strengthening the enduring friendship between us so that it thrives and prospers for many years to come.



these are just some cute stuff i wanted to share with you all!

firstly i write all the Acts i need to learn for law in the ‘notes of a genius’ notebook, which i got from a stationery shop called HEMA in london.
the pens & scarf are from thailand and the loveheart plaque was a gift :)
lastly, i took the polariod pics when i visited singapore & malaysia during summer ! the one at the top, was taken in singapore & the quote in the middle was a beautiful neon light decoration in a restaurant called picnic, also in singapore. the pic at the bottom was taken outside the suria klcc mall in kuala lumpur, looking up at the petronas twin towers!


Photo above: Instagram   Such happy people, the Philippines ❤️ #jotun #protectingproperty

November 5th-9th Alexander went on a tour in Asia. He visited the Philipines and Malaysia to perform at private events for the Norwegian paint-company “Jotun.” 

Here are some of his postings from that journey. 

Instagram above - Click HERE to watch video

Instagram above:  Petite gurl, BIG voice! 💪🏼🎤💃🏼 I’m happy I got to experience your voice LIVE in bright COLORS. Best of luck to you, Queen! 😘 @annabelm13 #malaysia

And as it often happens, to westerners who visit the South-East, Alexander got into a philosophical mood and asked his fans this question: 

Instagram below 

“So I just read an interesting study:

-When people focus on HAPPINESS, they care mostly about the present, and their inner well-being right now.
-When people focus on MEANING, they care more about the past and future, not afraid to feel bad right now if it serves a purpose.
Soooo, if you had to choose(!), would it be meaning or happiness? 🤓 “

- Marianne