The latest appearance of “Queen Rania” and her bag raises controversy .. From an Egyptian fashion house, and this is its price | A nation is tweeting out of tune


The recent and recent appearance of Queen Rania Al Abdullah, wife of Jordan’s King Abdullah II, sparked widespread controversy among activists because of her personal bag that she was carrying.

Queen Rania Al Abdullah, wife of the Jordanian monarch

The appearance of Queen Rania yesterday, Wednesday, on the occasion of the celebration of Jordan’s 75th Independence Day, inside Raghadan Palace, which is filled with the traditional Jordanian abaya.

What attracted the most attention was its appearance on the occasion in an Egyptian-made bag.

The bag is inlaid with the Pharaonic “lotus” flower, and its price is $ 330, according to the “Masrawy” website.

The (nunizcairo) Foundation that designed Queen Rania’s bag commented on her choice.

She posted on her Instagram account a photo of the Queen carrying the bag and commented, “It is a very beautiful thing for me and every Egyptian product to be seen on a global scale, especially on an elegant and elegant person like Queen Rania.”

Also read: Did Jordan’s closest ally plan to overthrow its king? The Guardian reveals the details of the call that shook the Jordanian government

And she continued: (It is a great honor for me, and because she was wearing a lotus bag, the Egyptian symbol, that calls for more pride.)

King Abdullah II and Independence Day 75

On Tuesday, the Jordanian monarch, King Abdullah II, congratulated the Jordanians on the 75th Independence Day of the Hashemite Kingdom of Jordan.

King Abdullah II said, through his official account on “Twitter”: “With patience and determination, fathers and grandfathers made the independence of dear Jordan, and its Arab army protected it.”

He added, “Our independence, God willing, will remain a symbol of the glory and fortitude of a nation that has spared no effort in defending the just causes of its nation over a hundred years of its glorious history.”

The celebration coincides with Jordan’s Independence Day on 25 May, in which the United Nations agreed, after the end of the British mandate in 1946, to recognize Jordan as an independent and sovereign kingdom.

The Jordanian parliament declared King Abdullah I its king, who continued to rule until he was assassinated in 1951 as he was leaving the Al-Aqsa Mosque in Jerusalem.

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