Carrie Symonds, 31, smiled as watched her boyfriend Boris Johnson, 55, in Parliament today. The couple were attending the Queen’s Speech, which opened Parliament. They were not sat together – instead Carrie joined Stanley Johnson, Boris’ father. Carrie wrapped up warmly against the cold, wearing a black wool coat. She teamed this with a large headband which swept her blonde hair off her face.

A yellow, white and black tartan scarf could be seen tucked under her coat.

Carrie kept her makeup fresh, opting for pink lipstick and a sweep of blusher.

At one point, Carrie adjested her headband – showing off her perfect blush pink manicure.

Despite the headband taking over most of her head, Carrie still had her hair blowdried in to loose curls.

A sweep of heavy black eyeliner completed the look.

Carrie and Boris have not been in a relationship for long – the couple met at work in 2011, when Carrie was just 23 and he was 47.

What does their body language reveal about them as a couple? The couple attended the Tory Party Conference 2019 earlier this month.

Judi James analysed images of the couple at the event and told Express.co.uk: “Boris might show signs of preferring subtlety in terms of their romance but for Carrie it looks like something she’s very keen to emphasise.”

She claimed Carrie’s embrace of her partner showed “ownership” of the leader of the Conservative Party.

Judi even compared the moment of PDA to a royal wedding.

It was in fact royalty who commanded all of the attention today, with Her Majesty the Queen giving a speech.

The Queen wore a glittering tiara for the occasion – the Diamond Diadem. This is also known as the George IV State Diadem.

The stunning headpiece features diamonds and pearls. The Queen wore it in the procession to her coronation, and it was commissioned by King George IV in 1820 for his coronation, and created by the Crown jewelers Rundle and Bridge.

The gorgeous piece includes a whopping 1333 diamonds weighing in excess of 320 carats, including a four carat yellow diamond.

Between the crosses are roses, thistles and shamrocks, the flowers of England, Ireland and Scotland.

source: express.co.uk

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