Harry, Meghan choose wedding photographer with royal link

Harry, Meghan choose wedding photographer with royal link

According to Kensington Palace, Lubomirski received his first camera at age 11 and developed his passion for photography in college. About 280,000 copies of "Royal Wedding" are being printed, which if could bring in around $4 million in sales if priced at $13.99.

The church is much smaller than Westminster Abbey in London where Kate and William got married in 2011 (a capacity of 800 as opposed to 2,000), but it won't be the first time a royal couple have Wednesday there.

A Kensington Palace spokesman said: "It has been decided that an official list of political leaders - both United Kingdom and worldwide - is not required for Prince Harry and Ms. Markle's wedding". It did not include national and worldwide political leaders like British Prime Minister Theresa May, Australian Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull, US President Donald Trump and former US president Barack Obama.

The couple has also announced that guests should consider donations in place of wedding gifts, with Myna Mahila Foundation, an organisation that works with women in Mumbai's slums to provide them with employment opportunities, among the handful of charities chosen for the goal.

What do we know about the dress?

Who designed Markle's dress? Ralph and Russo created the engagement gown worn by Ms. Markle in the photos with her husband to be. The London-based photographer was also the snapper at Prince Charles and the Duchess of Cornwall's wedding in 2005.

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Invitations to the wedding (Getty)Who will the bridesmaids be? Out uncle who got her the internship, brother, me, best friend of 30 years Nikki Priddy, nephews.

She added that not receiving an invite to the wedding is the "elephant in the room" and that she and her family should be invited if Markle and Prince Harry are inviting strangers as well.

It's highly unlikely that we'll catch a glimpse of the two wedding receptions.

The hospice's chief executive Claire Cardy was asked by the Lord Lieutenant's office to nominate people living in Kent and working for the charity, specifically those who had made a difference to the lives of young people.

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