From her 'effortless' waves to her trendy high street outfit, Carrie Symonds' chose an 'edgier' post-election look than her predecessors, according to style experts.
Miss Symonds, 31, was the picture of laid back elegance as she joined boyfriend Boris Johnson, 55, on the steps of Number 10 this morning, hours after he led the Conservatives to a landslide victory.
Speaking to FEMAIL, celebrity hairdresser James Johnson noted Miss Symonds' hair is 'very much of the now', while stylist to the stars Rochelle White praised the 'relaxed' combination of a £98 Anthropologie skirt and £69 Marks & Spencer coat.
Make-up artist Olivia Todd added that Miss Symonds kept her skin 'natural, fresh and glowy'.
The more casual look sits in contrast to the more polished, formal ensembles chosen by Samantha Cameron and Cherie Blair following the elections of David Cameron and Tony Blair in 2010 and 1997, respectively.
Scotland "cannot be imprisoned in the union against its will" by the UK government, Nicola Sturgeon has said.
The Scottish first minister says the SNP's success in the general election gives her a mandate to hold a new referendum on independence.
However, UK ministers are opposed to such a move with Michael Gove saying the vote in 2014 should be "respected".
Ms Sturgeon told the BBC that if the UK was to continue as a union, "it can only be by consent".
She told The Andrew Marr Show that the UK government would be "completely wrong" to think saying no to a referendum would be the end of the matter, adding: "It's a fundamental point of democracy - you can't hold Scotland in the union against its will."
However Mr Gove told the Sophy Ridge programme on Sky that "we were told in 2014 that that would be a choice for a generation - we are not going to have an independence referendum in Scotland".
Mr Johnson's Conservative Party won a landslide victory in last week's general election. But, north of the border, Ms Sturgeon's Scottish National Party (SNP) won 48 of the 59 seats which were up for grabs.
Now, with Mr Johnson promising to "get Brexit done" by January 31, the urge for an independence referendum has been kicked into overdrive.
While Ms Sturgeon has acknowledged that not everyone who voted for her party explicitly wanted independence, she said Scotland had voted to "have a choice" over its future.
He told Ms Sturgeon on Friday he would not agree to another independence vote, saying the 2014 referendum result indicated Scotland "did not want to return to division and uncertainty".
But Ms Sturgeon is adamant that Scotland won't "be imprisoned in the union against its will".
Boris Johnson will attempt to mark his election promise to “get Brexit done” by writing into law that the UK will leave the EU in 2020 and will not extend the transition period.
As MPs begin to be sworn in at Westminster on Tuesday, the prime minister’s team is working on amending the withdrawal agreement bill so that the transition, also known as the implementation period, must end on 31 December 2020 and there will be no request to the EU for a further extension.
A Downing Street source said: “Our manifesto made clear that we will not extend the implementation period and the new withdrawal agreement bill will legally prohibit government agreeing to any extension.”
Johnson’s move to make his manifesto promise legally binding was mooted during the election campaign. His pledge not to ask for another extension was used by the Brexit party leader, Nigel Farage, as the reason why he would stand down his candidates in 317 Tory-held seats.