Honestly, you can always count on Jill Biden to positively serve in every way, but particularly so when it comes to fashion. A clear lover of pastels, a good suit, and a great coat, Biden is never one to skimp on style. Take Biden's 2020 pink election night coat, for example. It's colorful. It's efficacious. It's stylish. What's not to love (That's a rhetorical question.) Coat characteristics aside, though, there's a reason you might be getting regal vibes from Biden's election night look: The coat mimics those often worn by the Queen of England and Kate Middleton.
Biden's coat is arguably a prime trend to emulate as winter gets closer. The lighter shade brightens up the sea of black clothing that often dominates the colder months, but it's muted enough to act as a neutral, so you're not stuck wondering what to wear with it. The coat, which appears to be light pink wool with a large collar and a high neckline, also calls to mind several similar silhouettes you've seen the British royal family wear, mostly because of its refined silhouette and tight neckline.
Biden's coat feels very similar to a coat Queen Elizabeth wore in December 2019 while arriving at a train station. Although the latter's featured outer buttons, while the former's doesn't, the shades of pink and necklines aren't far off from each other.
You could argue the former second lady's coat also looks like one worn by Middleton during a 2016 visit to Canada. Middleton's is notably more fitted and appears more off-white than pink, but again, it's all about the vibes. And the vibes point to Biden being a secret member of the royal family's fashion group chat.
If you're loving Biden's pink coat, you have Canadian brand HiSO to thank. The brand's lineup of unique outerwear and shearlings exude edge and elegance, as you can see in this closer look at Biden's coat below:
While you could dye a duvet a pale pink and wrap it around yourself in the name of fashion, here are some coats that you can actually buy that approximate the experience of engulfing yourself in a cozy cloud, like above.
Mittens and boots fly as 3-year-olds bundle up to adventure out into the winter snow. Tate, ready to go in the middle of the line, stands with no coat and bare arms. When Ms. Tiana, one of his teachers, approaches, Tate quietly shares that he did not have a coat he could wear to school that morning. She assures him that there are plenty of extra coats he can choose from for the day.
Materials are among the most important aspects to consider when creating an inclusive, gender-neutral classroom. We encourage teachers to select materials that invite exploration without imposing gender expectations. For example, one simple change is to avoid objects that reinforce gendered play, like those that suggest pink is for girls and blue is for boys. Toys and objects with neutral color palettes, such as an unpainted wooden doll house with gender-nonspecific figures, may help children feel more welcome to explore various roles, labels, and activities in their play. These neutral materials also enable more creative play, as children can decorate the house and design outfits for the figures.
This is something I will be adding to my closet this year. I love the bright pink one. I notice the older I get the more I seem to fade away & really need the color to feel alive! Plus, I think I have been hiding in my black coats for several years trying not to draw attention to my aging self. Thanks for your many good ideas. Have a wonderful day. I just have to say that I found pictures of your Amsterdam home on your blog & love your use of color. Especially I like your mix of dining room chairs.
A greyed pink, think Positano sunsets. Adds warmth and softness to any space. In a weatherproof Exterior finish for everything outdoors. PAINT CALCULATOR JUST A HANDY GUIDE 1L COVERS 10 SQUARE METERS 59ce067264