Renee Zellweger and Pixie Geldof lend star power to Hugo Boss show
Sporting colourblocked shift dresses and minimal make-up, Renee Zellweger and Pixie Geldof were the epitome of laidback chic as they stepped out in Berlin on Thursday night.
The starlets were ramping up the star power at the Hugo Boss Autumn/Winter 2013 show, joining a roster of German celebrities and important names from the designer brand including Chief Executive Officer Claus-Dietrich Lahrs, who Pixie struck a pose with on the red carpet.
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The daughter of Bob Geldof showed off her tanned and toned figure in a baby pink shift that featured a cut-away back. The pale frock was perfectly offset by silver heels and a purple clutch. The 22-year-old paired her elegant look with effortless make-up and her trademark cropped 'do.
Renee, meanwhile, was putting her super svelte frame on display in a black T-bar minidress. Black studded Louboutins, a simple updo and natural make-up finished off the chic look.
Ever the professional, Renee worked the red carpet at the event, striking practised poses for the waiting cameras.
The Bridget Jones star is known for having an extremely disciplined diet and exercise regime, having gained a substantial amount of weight for the movie that rocketed her to stardom.
The ladies looked on as Hugo Boss unveiled a signature collection of simple yet stunning tailoring in shades of metal, red and cream.
Pixie was taking time out from her new musical venture. Following in her father's footsteps, she is fronting a band that formed last year. Entitled Violet, the group released their debut double A-side single You and I Come Undone in March.
And one of the bandmembers is her boyfriend George Barnett, who is the drummer.
The group got their name from the opening song from Courtney Love's former band Hole's 1994 album Live Through This.
Speaking about Hole, Pixie said: "Hole was a huge influence on me growing up in a lot of ways – their music, their look – and 'Violet' is one of my favourite songs.
"The music is angry and dark and aggressive but it's still a love song; there's still a soft sentiment to it, the lyrics are fragile. I like that juxtaposition in music but I've kind of reversed it in my work. I wanted the music to be soft but the lyrics to be darker and heavier."