The former Suits actress wore black to reflect the nature of the occasion, wearing nude tights to cover her legs for church.
While the outfit was covered up, Meghan still made a chic choice, opting for a bespoke Emilia Wickstead jacket and skirt. The croppped jacket with invisible buttons stopped at her waist, highlighting her tiny frame.
The long skirt stopped mid-thigh, giving the look a 50s feel. A Rememberance poppy was pinned to her chest.
Meghan completed the look with a pair of black court shoes and small black clutch bag,
A small black Philip Treacy hat, worn to the side, kept her head appropriately covered for church.
The simple black hat featured a delicate dragonfly embellishment on one side.
As she often does, Meghan wore her long hair over her shoulders with a slight curl at the ends.
Her makeup was simple, with defined lashes and nude lips the order of the day.
Meghan’s appearance at Westminster Abbey follows on from a dawn wakeup call earlier today.
Harry laid a wreath on a cross at Wellington Arch in London to honour those from New Zealand and Australia who have died in conflict.
A note on the roses from Prince Harry read: “For all those who have made the ultimate sacrifice in pursuit of our freedom. Thank you. Harry”
Meghan Markle looked stunning in a wife brimmed black hat.
She wore a grey military-style trench coat and black heels, with her legs bare despite the chilly morning.
Her shoes were the Sarah Flint Jay Pump. The black suede shoes cost £282.74.
It is thought that Meghan’s coat could be a custom design by Matthew Williamson worth £1,139.87, while her bag is the Dionysus velvet super mini bag worth £625.
The couple met Te Ataraiti Waretini from Ngati Ranana, the London Maori Club, with a ritual known as a hongi.
This is when visitors press their noses to those of their hosts and breathe together.
The leader of the cultural group said: “(Meghan) was amazing. I’m not sure if it’s her first time at a Maori ceremony but she did very very well.
“It was really lovely to meet her and share the breath of life and share our culture with her and Harry.”
Anzac Day is the day of the Anzacs landing at Gallipoli in 1915 is annually commemorated, 25 April.