A former model who's seemingly comfortable in her husband's shadow, Melania Trump's tenure as First Lady will be heavily defined by her personal style.
But who will dress her?
Vogue magazine clearly chose a side during the campaign, endorsing Hillary Clinton — and marking the first time in history that the magazine had ever endorsed a candidate for president.
Prabal Gurung, Christian Siriano, Michael Kors, Ralph Lauren, Calvin Klein, and Donna Karan were among the many big name designers who threw their support behind the first woman presidential candidate for a major party.
In the wake of Donald Trump's victory, The New York Times and Vanity Fair have both pondered the question of who will dress Melania.
"Is Fashion's Love Affair With Washington Over?" asked Vanessa Friedman for the Times.
"Melania Trump Will Pose a Challenge for the Fashion World," Vanity Fair's Erika Harwood declared after interviewing Moschino's Jeremy Scott.
Both contrasted Donald Trump's divisive rhetoric with a fashion industry that leans left and is full of women, minorities, and LGBTQ designers and insiders.
The answer, if you look at some of Melania's most memorable campaign moments, is that the next First Lady's closet may be outsourced to Europe.
Who can forget this $2,200 Roksanda dress that sold out minutes after Melania wore it onstage at the Republican National Convention.
Roksanda is a British label designed by Serbian-born Roksanda Ilincic.
Roland Mouret, Victoria Beckham, Antonio Berardi, and Thierry Mugler are some of the other European designers who filled our future FLOTUS' campaign wardrobe.
She also likes Fendi, Alexander McQueen, Dolce & Gabbana, and Valentino. Her custom Dior wedding gown was said to have nearly 300 feet of white satin and required 550 hours of beadwork.
Her style is Upper East Side society mom meets fashion plate. You won't find her in a splashy print, but she loves asymmetric cuts, puffy sleeves, fabric flourishes, and ladylike cut-outs.
For accessories, she's often spotted in Christian Louboutin heels and she has a penchant for Hermès Birkin bags and Chanel's iconic quilted purses.
Friedman said it best in re Melania's European style and Donald's rabid nationalism.
Designer Jeremy Scott, speaking to Vanity Fair, said he's going to give her a chance.
“I’m going to give Melania the benefit of the doubt. She looks good in clothes. She wears them well, she’s got a good figure. I don’t know if it will have the same meaning for people ... I don’t know Melania. We don’t know Melania.”