Meghan Markle applauded for speaking Māori in New Zealand suffrage speech

Королева вечора Меган Маркл у розкішній сукні відвідала офіційний захід у Сіднеї- 24 Канал

Королева вечора Меган Маркл у розкішній сукні відвідала офіційний захід у Сіднеї- 24 Канал

Meghan's stunning Givenchy gown and veil are on display at Windsor Castle for the exhibition, alongside an identical replica of Prince Harry's uniform and the bridesmaid and page boy outfits of Princess Charlotte and Prince George. Pukeahu National War Memorial Park and a terribly exciting public walkabout in Wellington. Meghan is expected to deliver in spring next year.

But the kiddos who received Meghan's treats didn't need any additional cheering up as they posed for royal reporters outside of the cafe holding up the candies with big grins.

After welcoming the assembled dignitaries, Meghan offered a formal greeting in te reo Māori. Meghan, 37, was reportedly told that the Queen, 92, would be wearing a green hat in honour of those who had died in the Grenfell Tower fire disaster.

Its designer, Alexandra MacKay, 10, from Wellington said she was in shock after meeting the Duchess and having her accept the red rose brooch she made this morning with her friend Rebecca Sainsbury, 10.

The Duke of Sussex picks up a Maori dagger during an official welcome ceremony.

The couple's visit to the region was slightly interrupted by drizzling rain, but they still managed to enjoy a stroll along the beachfront, a barbecue and a discussion about conservation with a ranger.

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The couple were then shown the UK War Memorial, created to show the trunks of the Royal Oak and Pohutakawa trees intertwining to form a single canopy.

After praising the women of New Zealand for their "universally admired" suffrage campaign, she closed with a quote from Kate Sheppard: "all that separates, whether race, class, creed or sex, is inhuman, and must be overcome".

At an event celebrating the 125th anniversary of women's suffrage in New Zealand, Meghan Markle lauded the nation for being the first to allow women to vote, noting the "larger impact of what this symbolized".

While giving a speech in New Zealand, Prince Harry let his nickname for his firstborn slip, and it was a delightful moment.

The parents-to-be were welcomed with songs, prayers and hongis - or nose kisses - as they visited the Abel Tasman National Park and spent time at the beachfront on the South Island. They were greeted at the airport in Wellington by Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern.

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