Jill Biden is starting her new role as the first lady of the United States in high style.

For the 2021 presidential inauguration, she wore a custom Markarian matching coat and dress set made in an ocean blue, wool tweed. She paired the look with a matching silk Markarian face mask.

The first lady's coat was adorned with a dark blue velvet collar and cuffs.

Her dress also featured a tapered chiffon bodice and scallop-shaped skirt.

To top her vibrant ensemble off, she wore a statement pearl necklace with Swarovski crystals and a pair of neutral-toned pumps.

"The color blue was chosen for the pieces to signify trust, confidence, and stability," the fashion label said of the first lady's look in a statement.

PHOTO: President-elect Joe Biden and his wife Jill Biden arrive at the East Front of the U.S. Capitol ahead of Biden's inauguration, Jan. 20, 2021, in Washington.
Jim Lo Scalzo/AP
President-elect Joe Biden and his wife Jill Biden arrive at the East Front of the U.S. Capitol ahead of Biden's inauguration, Jan. 20, 2021, in Washington.

Jill Biden's look was specially made by emerging designer and Markarian founder Alexandra O'Neill.

The Markarian brand was founded in 2017 and created out of O'Neill's "love of celestial romanticism with timeless design and modern grace," according to the Markarian website.

The brand has been seen on notables such as actresses Kerry Washington and Laura Dern as well as singer and rapper Lizzo.

Similar to first lady Jill Biden's ensemble, Vice President Kamala Harris also wore a vibrant monochromatic matching coat and dress look for the inauguration.

"I'm really looking forward to being first lady and doing the things that [I did] as second lady, carrying on with military families and education and free community college, cancer [the Biden Cancer Initiative], that Joe and I have both worked on," Jill said in an interview last month on "The Late Show with Stephen Colbert." "And I’m going to teach as well."

"It's hard for me to think of it in historic terms, I guess, because I taught all eight years when I was second lady," she replied when asked about the historic nature of her decision.