Mila Kunis channels Old Hollywood glam at recent premiere

Feb 15, 2013

Actress Mila Kunis is no stranger to looking fabulous on the red carpet, though her recent style at the premiere of "Oz the Great and Powerful," was a bit different - in a good way. The actress typically opts for tight numbers that show off her fabulous figure, but in this instance, she chose to channel Old Hollywood glamour - think Grace Kelly. 

People magazine reports the A-line gown was created by designer Dolce & Gabbana and featured tons of delicate detailing. The boat-neckline was feminine, while the light cream lace on different areas of the dress provided it with an elegant touch. Even though the frock was fabulous on its own, Kunis made sure to sass the look up even more thanks to her gorgeous silver peep-toe pumps by Christian Louboutin and stunning plum-toned drop earrings. The larger-than-life statement earrings were designed by Sutra and crafted into a circle surrounded by an antique-style sterling silver and diamond pattern. 

Kunis opened up to MTV News about the new film, which is a spin on the classic "Wizard of Oz." The starlet admitted she plays a witch in the film, but not the notorious wicked witch. 

"I play a character named Theodora who is also a witch," Kunis explained to the news station. "She has a sister, Evanora, who too is a witch [played by] Rachel Weisz, who is fantastic. So you have Glinda, Theodora and Evanora. One is good, two are not so good...one is really bad."

Even though Kunis had the best jewels on the red carpet, The Daily Mail reports the film's other stars - Michelle Williams and Rachel Weisz - also looked gorgeous. Williams donned a cream and flower-adorned Prada design, while Weisz opted for a bold orange look by Victoria Beckham.

Most ladies can agree they'd love to make a statement like Kunis, but simply don't have the funds to rock the same gems. Luckily, women can achieve a similar style with affordable jewelry like the Round Simulated Birthstone Sterling Silver Stud Earrings for much less.

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