Emma Watson Wore a Midriff-Baring Matching Set to Meet Al Gore

Going green in more ways than one.

Days after debuting a red carpet look made from upcycled wedding gowns to the Earthshot Prize Awards, Emma Watson doubled down on her commitment to green fashion during a visit with former Vice President Al Gore. In a photo shared on her Instagram feed, Watson showed a conversation between the two. For the occasion, she wore a custom made set by Emilia Wickstead which she explained was made of recycled, leftover fabric. On top of the piece's provenance, she noted that she'd wear it again.

The outfit included an A-line skirt printed with green floral patterns and a coordinating cropped shrug, which Watson wore over a black bra. The top was cropped high, giving a peek at the bra and a swath of Watson's bare midriff. She completed the look with a pair of shimmering barrettes in her wavy, short hair.

"Thank you to the loveliest Emilia for making me this beautiful custom piece. It was handmade in London using leftover fabrics consisting of 62% recycled yarn that was locally sourced, woven, and printed in Italy," she wrote in her caption. "I will be wearing this a lot!! 💚"

Emma Watson
Photo by Paul Bruinooge/Patrick McMullan via Getty Images

Watson started to shift her fashion looks to be more responsible and sustainable in 2009, when she launched a collaboration with People Tree.

"I wanted to help People Tree produce a younger range because I was excited by the idea of using fashion as a tool to alleviate poverty and knew it was something I could help make a difference with," she said of the partnership at the time. "It has been the most incredible gap year project, I think young people like me are becoming increasingly aware of the humanitarian issues surrounding fast fashion and want to make good choices but there aren't many options out there."

Watson later chronicled her upcycled, vintage, and repurposed clothes with a dedicated Instagram account, The Press Tour. Each snapshot explained her outfit's materials and let her followers know who made each piece and where the fabrics came from.

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