- Carrie and Borris Johnson got married in a secret ceremony at Westminster Cathedral on Saturday.
- Carrie wore a dress she rented from My Wardrobe HQ to the private wedding.
- The dress retails for $4,067, but Carrie paid $63 via My Wardrobe HQ for each day she rented it.
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Carrie Johnson (née Symonds) rented a wedding gown for $63 a day for her private wedding to UK Prime Minister Boris Johnson, according to a report from The Guardian by Ellie Violet Bramley.
The couple tied the knot at Westminster Cathedral in London on Saturday.
Around 30 guests attended the intimate wedding, and the Johnsons plan to have a larger celebration in 2022, 10 Downing Street confirmed to BBC.
Rather than splurging on an expensive gown for the ceremony, Carrie, the former head of communications for the UK’s Conservative Party, opted for a more affordable way to wear a wedding dress on her big day.
She rented a Christos Costarellos dress from My Wardrobe HQ, a designer rental and purchase platform, according to The Guardian.
The long-sleeve dress had a tiered skirt, flower detailing, and a cutout on the center of the bodice.
Carrie paired the dress with a flower crown.
The dress cost $63 (£45) a day to rent from My Wardrobe HQ.
Although the dress can be rented from My Wardrobe HQ, Costarellos designed it exclusively for Net-A-Porter.
At the time of writing, the dress was sold out on Net-A-Porter and was unavailable to rent on My Wardrobe HQ.
“Carrie has always rented from us,” Newall told Bramley.
Because she’s a frequent shopper, My Wardrobe HQ didn’t realize she was purchasing a wedding dress when she rented the gown, Newall added.
“As a regular customer, nothing flagged as being unusual about the order,” Newall told Bramley.
They were the first non-married couple to move into 10 Downing Street together after Johnson was elected Prime Minister, the BBC previously reported.
The couple welcomed their son, Wilfred, in April 2020.
Representatives for 10 Downing Street and My Wardrobe HQ, respectively, did not immediately respond to Insider’s requests for comment.