Charles and Camilla visit refurbished tea rooms in Glasgow

The Prince of Wales and the Duchess of Cornwall were photographed wearing an elegant blue screen when they arrived in Glasgow on Friday to visit the Willow Tea Rooms, which date back to 1903.

A good cup of tea is definitely a welcome treat on a busy day of real commitments, and Charles and Camilla found themselves in the perfect place for one in Glasgow today.

The Duke and the Duchess of Cornwall, or of Rothesay as they are known in Scotland, visited the Willow Tea Rooms in Sauchiehall Street, which dates back to 1903, on Friday.

The duke, who turns 70 this year, and the Duchess, 71, coordinated in shades of blue when they arrived to help set up a wood carving designed by the artist Charles Rennie Mackintosh in the restaurant, to mark the end of £ 10 million, four-year restoration project.

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The Prince of Wales and the Duchess of Cornwall were photographed wearing an elegant blue screen when they arrived in Glasgow on Friday to visit the Willow Tea Rooms, which date back to 1903.

The Prince of Wales and the Duchess of Cornwall were photographed wearing an elegant blue screen when they arrived in Glasgow on Friday to visit the Willow Tea Rooms, which date back to 1903.

Transmitting, Camilla opted for a blue polo suit with a collapsible collar and a slightly pleated skirt.

Combining its accessories, the Duchess combined the look with a nude bag and suede shoes, injecting a classic touch with a beaded necklace and pearl earrings.

Charles, who this week joked that he was not "fashionable" after receiving a GQ male-style Bible award, wore a navy blue outfit, a patterned tie and a square pocket.

Transmitting, Camilla opted for a blue polo suit with a collapsible collar and a slightly pleated skirt

Transmitting, Camilla opted for a blue polo suit with a collapsible collar and a slightly pleated skirt

Transmitting, Camilla opted for a blue polo suit with a collapsible collar and a slightly pleated skirt

The Willow Tea Rooms Trust has overseen a four-year restoration of £ 10 million of property on List A, which is of international importance, as it was the only building where Mackintosh had complete control over the architecture and interior decorations, including the Furniture design, cutlery and waitress uniforms.

The royal couple will tour the restored halls, the billiard room, the gallery and the luxury lounge, as well as a new exhibition that will tell the story of the famous artist Mackintosh and his patron Catherine Cranston, who commissioned the tea rooms and the restaurant.

Then they will put in their place a final wood carving in the restaurant to mark the completion of the restoration project.

The Duke, who turns 70 this year, and the Duchess, 71, coordinated in blue suit sets when they arrived to place the final piece on the Mackintosh in the Willow, designed by the artist Charles Rennie Mackintosh.

The Duke, who turns 70 this year, and the Duchess, 71, coordinated in blue suit sets when they arrived to place the final piece on the Mackintosh in the Willow, designed by the artist Charles Rennie Mackintosh.

The Duke, who turns 70 this year, and the Duchess, 71, coordinated in blue suit sets when they arrived to place the final piece on the Mackintosh in the Willow, designed by the artist Charles Rennie Mackintosh.

Coinciding with her accessories, the Duchess combined the look with a nude color handbag and suede suede shoes, injecting a classic touch with a beaded necklace and pearl earrings.

Coinciding with her accessories, the Duchess combined the look with a nude color handbag and suede suede shoes, injecting a classic touch with a beaded necklace and pearl earrings.

Coinciding with her accessories, the Duchess combined the look with a nude color handbag and suede suede shoes, injecting a classic touch with a beaded necklace and pearl earrings.

After this, they will meet the apprentices taken by the tea room after a training course organized through the Prince & # 39; s Trust, as well as those involved in the creation of replicas of more than 50 pieces of original furniture from Charles Rennie Mackintosh.

The renovation was funded in part by the Charles Rennie Mackintosh Society, an independent, non-profit charitable organization, established in 1973 to promote and foster the knowledge of the Scottish architect and designer, Charles Rennie Mackintosh, who died in 1928.

Later Camilla will visit two cancer centers in the city to listen to those they have helped.

Charles, who this week joked that he was not "in fashion", wore an elegant outfit with a navy suit, a patterned tie and a square pocket, in coordination with Camilla

Charles, who this week joked that he was not "in fashion", wore an elegant outfit with a navy suit, a patterned tie and a square pocket, in coordination with Camilla

Charles, who this week joked that he was not "in fashion", wore an elegant outfit with a navy suit, a patterned tie and a square pocket, in coordination with Camilla

The royal couple will tour the restored salons, the billiard room, the gallery and the luxury lounge, as well as a new exhibition that will tell the story of the famous artist Mackintosh and his patron Catherine Cranston, who commissioned the tea rooms and the restaurant.

The royal couple will tour the restored salons, the billiard room, the gallery and the luxury lounge, as well as a new exhibition that will tell the story of the famous artist Mackintosh and his patron Catherine Cranston, who commissioned the tea rooms and the restaurant.

The royal couple will tour the restored salons, the billiard room, the gallery and the luxury lounge, as well as a new exhibition that will tell the story of the famous artist Mackintosh and his patron Catherine Cranston, who commissioned the tea rooms and the restaurant.

She will visit the Beatson West of Scotland Cancer Center to learn about the work of Target Ovarian Cancer on its tenth anniversary, before going to Maggie's Center at Gartnavel Hospital.

The Duchess has been president of Maggie & # 39; s Centers since 2008 and will meet Lily Jencks, daughter of the co-founders of the charity, who designed the garden surrounding the center.

This week, the Prince of Wales received the Lifetime Achievement Award from the publisher for his services to Philanthropy at the GQ Men of the Year awards.

Charles joked that he now had something to throw at the thief & # 39; since GQ presented him with a Lifetime Achievement Award.

Royals were honored for their charitable work at the GQ Men Of The Year awards.

This week, the Prince of Wales received the Editor's Lifetime Achievement Award for services provided to Philanthropy at the GQ Men of the Year Awards, and joked that it was not fashionable.

This week, the Prince of Wales received the Editor's Lifetime Achievement Award for services provided to Philanthropy at the GQ Men of the Year Awards, and joked that it was not fashionable.

This week, the Prince of Wales received the Editor's Lifetime Achievement Award for services provided to Philanthropy at the GQ Men of the Year Awards, and joked that it was not fashionable.

Charles, who turns 70 this year, told the audience that he initially thought it was a mistake when he found out he was receiving the award.

He said: "First of all, I really wanted to apologize for being badly dressed, I was afraid none of you would be able to compete with my incredibly elegant dinner jacket.

"When they first told me about GQ magazine's desire to give me a Man of the Year award, I was sure it must have been some kind of mistake.

"I thought it must be a kind of badly deserved fashion award.

& # 39; Particularly in terms of fashion, I'm like a stopped watch. In other words, I'm in fashion once every 25 years. "

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