Princess Beatrice’s husband Edoardo Mapelli Mozzi sports a personalized baseball cap as they go food shopping in Notting Hill
- Edoardo Mapelli Mozzi wore personalised baseball cap with ‘Mr M-M’ stitched on
- He and Beatrice were seen food shopping in Notting Hill before new lockdown
- They were joined by family friend Julia de Boinville who works with Beatrice
She has quite the history with headgear – not least the extravagant ‘pretzel’ hat she infamously wore for William and Kate’s wedding a decade ago.
But it was the fashion choice of Princess Beatrice’s husband, Edoardo Mapelli Mozzi that has now caught the attention earlier this month: a personalised baseball cap with the name ‘Mr M-M’ stitched into it.
Meanwhile, the ninth in line to the throne opted for a more traditional woollen hat and Norwegian Selbu mittens to keep warm.
Princess Beatrice’s husband, Edoardo Mapelli Mozzi that has now caught the attention earlier this month: a personalised baseball cap with the name ‘Mr M-M’ stitched into it (pictured)
The couple were pictured food shopping in Notting Hill, London, with friend Julia de Boinville before the new national lockdown was introduced
The couple, who married in a low-key ceremony in Windsor last July, were spotted food shopping in Notting Hill, West London, along with family friend Julia de Boinville well before the new national lockdown made such mixing impossible.
Beatrice, 32, and her property developer husband, who has a four-year-old son from a previous relationship, live in a flat at St James’s Palace and seem likely to maintain their city life.
Recalling time previously spent under lockdown with his mother and stepfather in Oxfordshire, 37-year-old Edoardo said: ‘It was magical but I certainly didn’t get to the end of lockdown and think I wanted to live in the countryside for the rest of my life.’
And earlier this month he spoke of his favourite places to travel, including Africa and Paris, prompting speculation the couple may take a romantic trip once Covid restrictions lift enough to permit it.
Beatrice works for the US software company Afiniti with Ms de Boinville.
The two women met through Beatrice’s younger sister, Eugenie, 30, who went to school and then Newcastle University with Ms de Boinville, and who both now campaign against modern slavery.
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