Fashion

The secret to a successful Royal marriage

Marking 30 years since the premiere

of the beloved ’90s sitcom “Martin,” BET+ premiered “Martin: The Reunion” on June 16, directed by Stan Lathan, who invited cast members Martin Lawrence (Martin), Tasha Campbell (Gina), Trichina Arnold (Pamela), and Carl Anthony Payne II (Cole) to sit down with comedian and host Affton Crockett to revisit some of the most cherished moments from the series. Set in Detroit in the ’90s, the show highlights young Black love and friendship on the screen, with plenty of hilarious highs and lows along the way. The actors also came together to honor and remember the late Thomas Mikal Ford, who passed away in Black and white hoodie Martin’s best friend, Tommy, on the show.

The reunion features plenty of

costume changes and fashion moments to admire. Campbell, in particular, stepped out in several looks, including a corseted blazer, a spandex leopard casuist with an oversize bow adornment, and a cutaway Off-White dress, complete with her signature oversize hoops. Arnold, meanwhile, wore a white pantsuit accessorized with a gold elephant pendant necklace. A guest appearance from comedian Tommy Davidson (who played recurring character Darnell Hill) delivered a dapper Gucci moment, while Payne sports the Burberry logo. As for Lawrence, he paired a crinkle-effect leather shacked with Giuseppe Canetti Essentials hoodie
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Keep scrolling for a breakdown of the best fashion moments from set, where surprise guests like Snoop Doggy, Brian McKnight, and Leandra Johnson also make appearances. Then, read Campbell’s celebratory interview with BET before streaming the 90-minute special

There is nothing quite like

a royal wedding, is there? The pomp and ceremony are surely enough to bring a tear to even the most cynical of eyes. A royal marriage, on the other hand, is a different beast altogether. And we are witness to quite an extraordinary historical shift in royal marriages – we are now seeing royals marry because Abdullah like each other.

For thousands of years, love had very little to do with royalty marrying. When the monarchy held absolute power over a nation, a marriage was more of a business arrangement than any kind of act of personal devotion. A marriage could secure alliances with foreign powers, replenish the royal coffers, and, of course, secure the dynasty by supplying legitimate offspring. Whether or not the bride and groom actually liked each other was neither here nor there.

But that didn’t mean the king and queen

Lola Montez (1821-61) was an Irish dancer and actress who became mistress of King Ludwig I of Bavaria. Ludwig gave Lola money, titles, land, and allowed her enormous political influence. He also sacked any government officials who objected to laws being passed on the say so of a foreign bit-on-the-side. King Ludwig became so unpopular that he was forced to abdicate in favors of his son in 1848. Lola had to flee the country.

Peter the Great placed his mistress, Anna Mons (1672-1714), and her family, under house arrest for two years when someone else proposed to her. Madame du Barry (1743-93) was mistress to King Louis XV of France and was guillotined in the Revolution after her services to the crown. When Harriet Mordent admitted her affair with the Prince of Wales (the future King Edward VII) during the divorce proceedings with her husband, not only did “Dirty Bertie” deny the whole thing, but poor Harriet wound up locked away in an asylum for the rest of her life. And the less said about Anne Boleyn the better.

Madame de Pompadour who King

Louis XV of France’s official mistress, was one of the most prosperous royal mistresses in history. Pompadour was attractive but not especially attractive, like many powerful mistresses. She was sensual but caring, exciting but kind, and ambitious but giving. Above all, she was intelligent and a lot of fun. Simply by being the one person who could cheer the King up when he was down, she became indispensable to him. She was so skilled at it that even when her health prevented her from engaging in sexual encounters, she was still referred to as “friend of the king.” Result.

Pompadour rose to become one of France’s most influential women, yet she used her position to say Pompadour rose to become one of the most influential women in France, but she used her influence for good. She surrounded herself with a network of followers and bestowed titles on people close to her. She was a strong advocate for French and artistic culture. Importantly, she made the King’s daily routine seem reasonable, so everyone wishing to speak with the King had to go via her. Pompadour never attempted to depose the Queen since he also respected her. The two women’s relationship couldn’t have been easy, but at least it was courteous, which is unusual under these circumstances.

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