They have been happily married for eight years.
And Emma Weymouth celebrated the milestone with husband Ceawlin Thynn by going for a romantic dinner at the exclusive members’ club 5 Hertford Street in Mayfair, London, on Tuesday.
The socialite, 35, looked sensational as she slipped into a black floral gown that had chiffon detailing while she walked alongside the 8th Marquess of Bath, 47.
Outing: Emma Weymouth put on a stylish display in a black floral gown for a romantic date with husband Ceawlin Thynn to celebrate their eight year wedding anniversary on Wednesday
Emma cinched her outfit at the waist with a black belt and accessorised with a matching padded clutch bag.
Her brunette locks were brushed into a sleek, straight style and she wore a light palette of make-up for the occasion.
Viscount Weymouth, meanwhile, looked dapper in a dark blue suit that he paired with an open-collared white shirt and sleek black shoes.
The happy couple looked more loved-up than ever as Emma wrapped her hand around her husband’s arm as they walked side-by-side through London.
Wow! Emma cinched her outfit at the waist with a black belt and accessorised with a matching padded clutch bag
Stunning: Emma’s brunette locks were brushed into a sleek, straight style and she wore a light palette of make-up for the occasion
Ceawlin is the newly titled 8th Marquess of Bath following the passing of his father Alexander Thynn, 7th Marquess of Bath, with his estate Longleat famously being the first drive-through safari park outside of Africa.
Emma has been married to Viscount Weymouth – Alexander Thynn’s son – since June 2013, with the couple sharing sons John, five, and Henry, three.
On her wedding day Emma became the first black marchioness in British history.
In November, last year Emma admitted that she doesn’t want her skin colour to be a ‘defining characteristic’ and is a reluctant role model after becoming Britain’s first black marchioness.
Happy couple: Emma has been married to Viscount Weymouth – Alexander Thynn’s son – since June 2013, with the couple sharing sons John, five, and Henry, three (pictured in 2019)
Emma starred on the cover of Tatler’s January 2021 issue and opened up about her family’s wildly ambitious plans for Longleat, their Wiltshire estate.
While Emma, the daughter of a Nigerian oil tycoon, is deeply respectful of her new title, she is a reluctant role model, according to the society magazine.
‘Where I have been discussed in a positive light, as positive change, I’m grateful for being included in the conversation,’ she said.
‘I see my role as a practical thing: as a wife, mother and someone with a responsibility to maintain this incredible estate. I aspire to a future where [my skin colour] is not a defining characteristic.’
Candid: On her wedding day Emma became the first black marchioness in British history. In November last year she said she doesn’t want her skin colour to be a ‘defining characteristic’
Ceawlin’s father died unexpectedly of coronavirus aged 87 on April 6.
In August, Emma recalled the ‘sharp personal sadness’ she endured after losing her father-in-law Lord Bath to coronavirus in April.
The socialite described it as a moment ‘unlike any other’ she experienced during the difficult lockdown period.
Writing in British Vogue, Emma said the ‘humbling responsibility of being at the helm’ of the estate and navigating it through the pandemic has kept her going during the difficult time.
Role: Ceawlin is the newly titled 8th Marquess of Bath following the passing of his father Alexander Thynn, 7th Marquess of Bath in April
Speaking about their family bereavement, Emma explained: ‘It was a moment unlike any other I have experienced in the past six months – one of sharp personal sadness.
‘We tried to show solidarity in ways that we could. We lit the house in blue, and clapped for our carers on Thursday nights, even though we have no neighbours within earshot.
‘But each time we did it, it was incredibly and increasingly moving because of the way the NHS had taken care of my husband’s late father.’
Tragic: The eccentric owner of Longleat Safari Park Lord Bath died aged 87 in April, just days after testing positive for coronavirus (pictured in 2015)