Princess Eugenie and Jack Brooksbank said ‘I do’ at St George’s Chapel in Windsor, just a few short months after Prince Harry and Meghan Markle exchanged their own vows at the same venue in May 2018.
It had an unusually low back to show off Eugenie's scar, which is a result of an operation to fix her scoliosis when she was younger.
While this was the major significance of the dress, there were other more subtle meanings you might have missed unless you were looking closely.
Designer Peter Pilotto and Christopher De Vos wove some special symbols into the material of the dress, each of which 'are meaningful to Princess Eugenie as motifs' a statement from the Palace explained.
There was a thistle, which is associated with the family's royal residence in Balmoral, a shamrock for her Irish heritage on the Ferguson side, the York rose (the Duke and Duchess of York are her parents) and ivy to nod to their home of Ivy Cottage at Kensington Palace.
She isn't of course the first royal bride to introduce symbols into her wedding dress, as Meghan Markle famously had flora and fauna from the Commonwealth country embroidered on her wedding veil, while Kate Middleton had similar designs incorporated into her sleeves.
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Penny Goldstone is the Digital Fashion Editor at Marie Claire, covering everything from catwalk trends to royal fashion and the latest high street and Instagram must-haves.
Penny grew up in France and studied languages and law at the Sorbonne Nouvelle University in Paris before moving to the UK for her MA in multimedia journalism at Bournemouth University. She moved to the UK permanently and has never looked back (though she does go back regularly to stock up on cheese and wine).
Although she's always loved fashion - she used to create scrapbooks of her favourite trends and looks, including Sienna Miller and Kate Moss' boho phase - her first job was at MoneySavingExpert.com, sourcing the best deals for everything from restaurants to designer sales.
However she quit after two years to follow her true passion, fashion journalism, and after many years of internships and freelance stints at magazines including Red, Cosmopolitan, Stylist and Good Housekeeping, landed her dream job as the Digital Fashion Editor at Marie Claire UK.
Her favourite part of the job is discovering new brands and meeting designers, and travelling the world to attend events and fashion shows. Seeing her first Chanel runway IRL at Paris Fashion Week was a true pinch-me moment.
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