Queen Elizabeth
Queen Elizabeth II owns several colorful umbrellas to match her bright outfits. Pictured: Queen Elizabeth II inspects the Regiment during a ceremony to present new colours to the 1st Battalion and F Company Scots Guards at Buckingham Palace in London on May 18, 2017. Getty Images/Peter Nicholls

Queen Elizabeth II is consistent when it comes to fashion.

The monarch owns several colorful umbrellas and there's a reason why. According to Rachel Russell, a journalist for Express, Her Majesty wanted to match her umbrella with her outfit. In fact, at one point, Queen Elizabeth II requested for custom umbrellas to ensure that there's a corresponding brolly that matches the shade of whatever outfit she wears.

This is visible in the Queen's photos. In several instances, she was photographed using an umbrella that matched the shade of her dress.

For instance, in 2017, the monarch was spotted with a pale blue dress, hat and umbrella when she attended a garden party at Buckingham Palace. In 2015, the queen stepped out in a red coat with thick fur trim with her red umbrella. In 2012, Her Majesty opened the Jubilee Gardens with a purple coat and umbrella.

Kate Middleton and Meghan Markle are among the popular royals when it comes to fashion. But, for former Vogue editor, Alexandra Shulman, 60, Queen Elizabeth II remains the most stylish member of the Firm.

"The Queen is the most stylish person because she never changes," Shulman said. "Style is about having a look and sticking to it and she does it so well. I believe everybody just thinks she's amazing."

Queen Elizabeth II is named as one of Britain's best dressed of 2018. The Duchess of Cambridge, Duchess of Sussex and five-year-old Prince George also made it into the list. However, Tatler considered the monarch as the "ultimate power dresser."

Queen Elizabeth II is popular for her signature look that features bright-color outfits. According to Sophie, Countess of Wessex, there's a reason why the monarch opts for these shades.

"She needs to stand out for people to be able to say 'I saw the Queen,'" Sophie explained in the Smithsonian Channel documentary "The Queen at 90." "Don't forget that when she turns up somewhere, the crowds are two, three, four, 10, 15 deep, and someone wants to be able to say they saw a bit of the Queen's hat as she went past."