He was even a guest at Prince Eugenie's wedding last week, and took to Instagram to post: "The start of the post wedding waddle home with a head full of elated memories and a belly full of bubbles from the happiest day of celebrations for Eugenie and Jack." Eugenie and her sister Beatrice were both at his wedding to Misha where American singer Lana Del Rey performed.It is even believed that Alexander's younger brother Charlie Gilkes was once in a relationship with Pippa Middleton during their time at Edinburgh University.Interestingly, Alexander was previously married to Misha Nonoo, the woman who is believed to be Harry and his wife Meghan's matchmaker.He married the New York fashion designer in 2012, but they are believed to have parted ways in 2016.Maria Sharapova has confirmed she is dating a good friend of Prince William and Prince Harry.The tennis star has reportedly been linked to British millionaire Alexander Gilkes since January.Says the coach, “[Women’s tennis] is very much like high school and ‘Mean Girls,’ except there aren’t any cliques.” In fact, many players look at the tour as being every woman for herself, rather than like a sorority.“It’s something players cultivate to keep their edge,” Mary Joe Fernández, a former top-10 player who is now the captain of the American Fed Cup team, told Vogue.
Serena Williams became her private and public cheerleader, even telling Vogue: “Let’s just put an end to this myth that women players cannot be friends. ” So it was awfully telling a couple weeks ago when almost no one in tennis came to Maria Sharapova’s defense in her time of need.
Wozniacki sniffed, “As athletes, we always make sure there’s nothing in it that could put us in a bad situation.” Petra Kvitová seconded that opinion, telling the Desert Sun newspaper, “We should all know what we are putting into our body.” Said Victoria Azarenka, “A lot of players are upset and disappointed.” Sharapova’s longtime rival, Williams, gave the closest thing to a pat on the back, saying, “[It] showed a lot of courage to admit to what she had done and what she had neglected to look at.” But perhaps the most damning commentary came from the woman long known as tennis’ sweetheart — 18-time Grand Slam champ and ESPN analyst Chris Evert.