It Sounds Like Meghan Markle Has A Slight British Accent Now

It Sounds Like Meghan Markle Has A Slight British Accent Now

It Sounds Like Meghan Markle Has A Slight British Accent Now

Meghan Markle's personal style, both before and after becoming the Duchess of Sussex, has always boasted her own personal flair - a sleek and modern aesthetic with a dash of Cali girl cool.

"She picked up the accent quickly", tweeted one individual.

"I think with the United Kingdom leaving Europe, we are really going to need to focus a lot more on bilateral relationships and visits of the president to the UK or members of the Royal family to Ireland to help cement that very close relationship between Britain and Ireland", he said.

"We all had a great day, I think", Markle exclaimed, when asked about her royal wedding day during her first solo outing with Queen Elizabeth II.

Her confidence has translated into her new role as a royal as seen in her and Harry's behavior just days after their wedding at Prince Charles' 70th birthday party.

"Everyone commenting on Meghan Markle adopting a British accent... understandable, I watch one "Harry Potter" movie and suddenly I'm British", a social media user wrote. While she's talking with one person, a slight British accent can be heard when Markle thanks them.

Debate: Some people called Meghan a "phony" for using a British accent, while others insisted it is natural for her manner of speaking to change.

Others brought up Lindsay Lohan, who made headlines in 2016 for adopting a weird European accent after spending the summer in Greece.

One even thought her accent is fake.

"The sun is setting right just over the top of Windsor Castle just behind them, it was just the most serene, handsome light, they're in love, walking around this lovely garden".

"Check back with Meghan in a year", Roche added.

The newlywed appeared to have a bit of a British accent during the exchange. She married Harry in May of this year. Goldes also pointed out that "we tend to hear what we expect to hear". It's a way of showing empathy and solidarity-and, crikey, there's no better way of making people feel at ease (and perhaps feel like you're fitting in, too) than mimicking their speech rhythms.

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