Kate Middleton stunned in a red plaid Alessandra Rich dress on Wednesday, May 19, when she made an appearance at the V&A Museum in London — one of her favorite spots.
The 39-year-old marked the reopening of the gallery, which had been shut down for the past year due to the ongoing coronavirus pandemic.
During her visit, the mom-of-three viewed Raphael Court — home to Raphael Cartoons — which had been under renovation for nine months.
The brunette beauty also toured the new exhibition called Alice: Curiouser and Curiouser, which opens this weekend.
"Exploring its origins, adaptations and reinventions over 157 years, this immersive and theatrical show charts the evolution of Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland from manuscript to a global phenomenon beloved by all ages," the description reads on the website.
Kate and Prince William's official Instagram account shared a behind-the-scenes look at the show.
"Look closer...👀🔊. Inside an interactive theatrical show - exploring 157 years of adaptations, reinventions and storytelling of Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland," the caption read. "At the beginning of this week, the V&A alongside museums around the UK have re-opened their doors once again after a difficult year."
Kate also spoke to museum staffers about how it has been a tough time for museums and other businesses to stay open amid the pandemic.
Of course, people took to the comments section to talk about how Kate is changing the game.
One person wrote, "Duke & Duchess of Cambridge are a lovely relatable couple. Prince William really showed good judgement in choosing Catherine as his wife and mother for his children.💕," while another added, "👏👏👏👏👏Kate does it again with class and respect."
A third user added, "The Duchess of Cambridge is such a gorgeous and dignified lady!!!! She will be a great Queen!!!!"
Kate has been out and about lately. On Friday, May 7, Kate arrived at the National Portrait Gallery to mark the release of her new photography book, Hold Still.
"The Hold Still book documents a photography project which captured a portrait of our nation as we lived through the first COVID-19 lockdown last year," the message began. "The images tell the stories of the challenges we all faced, but also how we came together in the most extraordinary of times."
"I am proud to have worked closely with the National Portrait Gallery on this project, and thrilled that the Book Fairies across the country are returning the images to the communities at the heart of Hold Still," she continued.