There’s no telling exactly how many tiaras are in Queen Elizabeth’s jewellery collection. But one thing we do know for sure is that she’s got plenty to choose from – so many in fact that she’s quite generous when it comes to lending them to members of the royal family. Here, we take a look at tiaras that get the most playtime outside of the queen’s jewellery box, where she got them and who wears them now. Done The Crown? 6 more must-see movies and series about the British royals The Girls of Great Britain and Ireland tiara This is possibly one of the most visible tiaras the Queen owns as it is the one she wears on British pound notes. A group of aristocratic women commissioned Garrard to create this piece for Queen Mary of Teck, the queen’s grandmother, in 1893. 7 royal wedding tiaras worn by Meghan Markle, Kate Middleton and others Who wears it now The queen seems to have a hard time parting with this tiara; no other royal woman has been seen donning this number since the queen took the throne. The Cambridge Lover’s Knot Tiara Also from the workshop of the House of Garrard, Queen Mary commissioned this piece in 1931. Pear-shaped pearls in graduating sizes hang from diamond lover’s knots. The tiara was on long-term loan to Princess Diana, and later returned to the Queen. 5 royal ruby jewellery pieces that Queen Elizabeth would love Who wears it now Catherine, Duchess of Cambridge, takes this tiara out regularly, wearing it to official royal events and visits. The Cartier Halo tiara Cartier created this tiara in 1936 just before the coronation of King George VI. With a much larger, and grander selection of tiaras available to her when her husband took the throne, Princess Margaret, Elizabeth’s mother, this piece was overlooked. It was among the gifts presented to Elizabeth on her 18th birthday. Queen Elizabeth herself was never seen wearing this piece either. Instead, she’s lent it to both her sister Princess Margaret and daughter Princess Anne. Who wears it now Kate Middleton wore this tiara on her wedding day and now has it on long-term loan from the queen. The Queen Mary’s Fringe tiara It was the tiara the queen wore on her wedding day to Prince Philip. Queen Mary, the queen’s grandmother, was said to have commissioned Garrard to create the tiara out of existing jewellery pieces she owned. The fringe-style tiara was a very popular design that first came to fashion in the imperial courts of the Romanovs. The queen herself owns a similar piece, the Queen Alexandra Kokoshnik tiara. Pandemics and a playboy parent: 7 things about Prince Philip Who wears it now Inspired by her mother the queen, Princess Anne wore this piece on her wedding day when she married Mark Phillips in 1973. But in recent years, the queen’s been the main royal sporting this tiara. The Greville tiara This honeycomb tiara by French jeweller Boucheron was one that the queen mother often wore to events. The queen mother received this among other jewellery items from the estate of Dame Margaret Helen Greville when she passed away in 1942. The piece has since been past down to the queen. Who wears it now Why Meghan Markle doesn’t wear Queen Elizabeth’s jewels When Camilla and Charles married in 2005, the queen offered the Greville honeycomb tiara to the Duchess of Cornwall on long-term loan. Camilla has since been seen wearing this piece on heavy rotation. The Grand Duchess Vladimir tiara Duchess Vladimir married the Grand Duke Vladimir Alexandrovich of Russia in 1874 and spent a lifetime collecting exquisite jewels and gems. She was one of the few royals able to bring her jewels out of Russia after the revolution. Among the pieces that managed to escape was the Vladimir tiara. Her jewels eventually ended up with her son Grand Duke Boris who in 1920 was living in London in exile. View this post on Instagram A post shared by Royal Splendour (@royal_splendour) on Dec 31, 2018 at 2:42pm PST To support their living, her displaced family eventually had to sell off her jewellery after her death. That’s when the royal family swooped in and bought the tiara. The tiara originally came with 15 pearls hanging from the 15 circles that link from the piece. Queen Mary decided to modify the piece with clasps on the pearls, so that they can be taken off and the tiara can then be worn with emeralds. This modification also means the link design can be worn bare without the suspending gems. Who wears it now The queen loves this piece for its versatility. She tends to reach for this tiara with its emerald drops when she wears her emerald suites. And when she wants look that’s slightly less dramatic, she wears it with any of the emeralds or pearls. Want more stories like this? Sign up here . Follow STYLE on Facebook , Instagram , YouTube and Twitter .