This sweet part of Prince Harry and Meghan Markle's wedding reception had a lovely hidden meaning

Prince Harry Meghan Markle wedding
(Image credit: Getty Images)

It's been over two years since Prince Harry and Meghan Markle tied the knot.

  • A special touch that gave a nod to Prince Harry and Meghan Markle's overseas romance at their wedding reception has been revealed.
  • Lots of details of the Duke and Duchess of Sussex's whirlwind romance have been told in Finding Freedom, a tell-all biography about their journey as a couple.
  • This royal news (opens in new tab) comes after it was revealed that James Cordon did something utterly hilarious on Harry and Meghan's wedding day (opens in new tab).

The Duke and Duchess of Sussex married in a gorgeously lavish ceremony (opens in new tab) at Windsor Castle's St George's Chapel back in May 2018.

And thanks to the release of Finding Freedom (opens in new tab), a biography written all about the couple's romance and exit from the royal family, we now know lots of sweet details about the big day.

One being the way in which Prince Harry and Meghan gave a nod to their British and American backgrounds.

Of course, Prince Harry was raised in the UK while former Suits actress Meghan is from Los Angeles.

Prince Harry Meghan Markle wedding

Credit: Getty

In order to give a cheeky wink to their transatlantic romance, the couple, who stepped down from their roles as senior working royals back in March, incorporated some hints in their wedding day seating plan.

In Finding Freedom, authors Omid Scobie and Carolyn Durand report how Meg and Harry, who are now parents to one-year-old son Archie Harrison Mountbatten-Windsor (opens in new tab), chose to name their tables after food items commonly pronounced differently by Americans and Brits.

The book says, "At precisely 7:30 p.m., the group, in their black-tie finery, was ushered into the custom-built marquee erected in front of the seventeenth-century mansion, finding their spots at one of twenty tables named for various foods with different British and American pronunciations.

"While one group of pals set down their cocktail glasses at a table labelled with 'tomato,' others were assigned to 'basil,' 'oregano,' 'potato,' or 'arugula'."

Super sweet!