Just a few days after marrying Thomas Kingston at St George’s Chapel at Windsor Castle, Lady Gabriella Windsor - who is the daughter of Prince and Princess Michael of Kent - has revealed a second wedding dress from the couple's evening reception at Frogmore House.
As the newlyweds were seen entering their reception venue, the royal bride looked a vision in another modern white lace gown which was designed exclusively for her, this time with a plunging neckline, low back and elegant, trailing shoulder details.
The breathtakingly beautiful sleeveless, floor-length white tulle dress, which was embroidered with mother of pearl, was also designed by Italian designer, Luisa Beccaria.
The 38-year-old bride completed her evening look with a matching white faux-fur stole, delicate diamond earrings, and her blonde locks pulled back in glamorous half up, half down hairstyle.
Speaking about her reception dress, Gabriella opened up about just how fond she is of Beccaria: "I've been in love with her dresses for a long time and I'm so lucky to have my dream dress designed by her."
She added: "She and her team are exceptional and I'm thrilled with the stunning result of the artistry."
And it appears changing into a second dress is becoming somewhat of a tradition for royal brides.
Back in October, Princess Eugenie changed into a floor-length, high neck blush-pink gown designed by American celebrity designer Zac Posen for their evening reception at Royal Lodge - Eugenie's parents' house.
Meanwhile, Meghan Markle wowed fans when she debuted her second wedding dress ahead of her and Prince Harry’s wedding reception at Frogmore House.
The stunning high neck gown, which was made of silk crepe, was designed by Stella McCartney.
Kate Middleton also had a second wedding dress for her 2011 wedding to Prince William; swapping out her long-sleeved Alexander McQueen dress for another gown.
Gabriella is Her Majesty’s first cousin once removed.
Gabriella and Thomas got engaged back in August when the 40-year-old financier proposed on the Isle of Sark.
The wedding was a private affair, with no members of the public admitted.