3 years ago1,000+ Views
Last night, Kristen Stewart shined on the red carpet premiere of American Ultra in a sequined romper by Zuhair Murad, reminding us how strong her fashion game has been when it comes to the red carpet. Her at-times irreverent personality and bad-ass vibe lend themselves well to her fashion choices, which are bold without looking over-the-top, have just enough edge, and straddle the boundaries between masculine and feminine.

Here are my favorites of her red carpet choices.

Back in her Twilight days, Stewart rocked the red carpet at the 2011 MTV Movie Awards in this Balmain safety pin mini. The look was tough as nails, and her simple hair and makeup styling softened it just enough.
For the 2014 Met Gala, Stewart ignored the Charles James theme for a riskier look in this Chanel illusion dress that chopped up her body, high fashion style. This was definitely a love it or hate it look, but I fell for the layered embellishments that sparkled over tulle.
For the 2012 Premiere of Snow White and the Huntsman in London, Stewart went breathtakingly delicate, but didn't deviate from her personal style, in a moody goth-goes-romantic Marchesa gown. The sheer panels add some sex appeal, but the lace softened the look.
At the 2012 AFI Fest screening of On the Road, Stewart opted for a sexier style with this Balenciaga pantsuit. The mix of masculine and feminine hit a high note, and her sultry beauty look emphasized the suble bombshell factor of the plunging neckline.
For the 2014 AFI Fest screening of Still Alice, Stewart returned to the red carpet in a sheer-paneled Chanel minidress that was equal parts mod and flirty. The leather-trimmed neckline drew interest up and worked so well with her rockstar-worthy haircut.
And finally, this scandalous Zuhair Murad jumpsuit was a bold choice at the London premiere of Breaking Dawn, Pt. II. I fell in love with the dark and sparkly look, but are the sheer panels and sequins a dangerous combination?
1 comment
Every single one of these looks would suit Kristen better if they provided slightly more coverage-- dresses at a longer more proportional length and skirts opaque instead of see-though!