The Duchess of Sussex dazzled with diamonds and a long blue dress by the designer SAFiYAA at the black tie reception the first night of her real tour in Fiji.
His spectacular costume of £ 1,095, worn with loose hair, was made by the German designer Daniela Karmuts, who lives in London.
His website says he specializes in & # 39; Eternal elegance and modern elegance & # 39;
Guests, diplomats, local business leaders and the cream of Fijian society, gathered for the champagne reception before the state dinner at the Grand Pacific Hotel, where the royal couple will stay during the visit.
One guest said that the light blue dress was clearly Fijian blue & # 39; as a nod to his hosts, which shows that Meghan has mastered the art of diplomatic bandaging.
The king complemented the dazzling look of the night with sparkling diamond earrings.
Meghan dressed in a dress with a cape to the floor by the designer Daniela Karmuts, from London, for her first black tie event of the Royal Tour, with the light blue color that gave a diplomatic gesture to her hosts in Fiji
The neat beat of Meghan's baby was visible in the tight dress, made of thick crepe stretched. He wore his dark locks in loose waves that fell on his shoulders.
Meghan's short-sleeved long dress in stretched and heavy crepe showed the start of her neat baby punch.
When the couple entered the reception room, a drum was heard, before they were announced.
The reception was then circulated by meeting with local dignitaries.
Earlier today, the Duke and Duchess of Sussex received the gifts as they watched a ceremony at Albert Park in the capital, Suva, to welcome them to Fiji.
The Duchess of Sussex and Prince Harry arrive for an official welcome ceremony at the Albert Park in Suva, Fiji, the first day of the royal couple's visit to Fiji and Tonga
The couple sits in Dias to see the traditional ceremony, known as Veirqaraqaravi Vakavanua, which represents the identity and cultural heritage of Fiji and will reflect in a format that was attended by The Queen and the Duke of Edinburgh when they visited Fiji in 1953.
The couple greeted the crowd when they arrived in their caravan to Veirqaraqarvi Vakavanua, reflecting the presence of the Queen and the Duke of Edinburgh in 1953.
Harry and Meghan were greeted by the chiefs in a tradition known as tama. The crowd, slightly damp from the rain or "a little blessing," as the master of ceremonies said, encouraged and waved Union Jacks and Fiji flags when the couple arrived.
Hundreds maintained a reverential silence, with only the occasional burst of children chatting or playing a nearby clock, heard over the rhythmic drums and the singing of the ceremony.
The Duchess of Sussex attended the official welcome ceremony at the Albert Park in Suva, Fiji, on the first day of the royal couple's visit to Fiji.
Harry and Meghan sat on a stage while they gave him the whale tooth, a sign of wealth, in the vakasobu, before they gave him kava, a drink made from a mashed root of the plant in the yakona vakaturaga.
Harry, with his three medals catching the spotlights, observed how the kava was made with the root removed and a bowl passed to the duke on stage.
He accepted the bowl and held it to his lips as the crowd applauded.
The rain fell again when the lovo, a presentation of the food of a roasted pig and a basket of dalo, a root vegetable like a potato, was offered to the duke.
Harry takes a sip of Kava, Fiji's national drink, which is consumed with great ceremony. It is made from a pepper plant, piper methysticum, whipped into fine powder and then mixed with fresh water.
Prince Harry prepares to drink kava, a drink made from a root of mashed plants in the yakona vakaturaga