Winona Ryder has been announced as the latest celebrity to join the star-studded Fall 2015 campaign for Marc Jacobs - and it isn't the 43-year-old's first rodeo. The '90s icon first starred in ads for the designer in 2003, and is joined by the likes of Cher and Willow Smith the second time around.
In the first image shot by renowned photographer David Sims, Winona shows off her gothic side, standing on a step ladder and wearing a show-stopping long black embellished cape. The Edward Scissorhands star rocks a short black bob and dramatic black eyeliner to complement her striking ensemble.
Another photo sees the actress posing for a close-up with a mock-surprise expression on her face, rocking oversized sunglasses.
Marc unveiled the two campaign photos on his personal Instagram account, and revealed why he had chosen Winona as one of its stars.
“ Winona and I have been friends for over 15 years,” he wrote in the caption of one of the snaps. “She first appeared in our campaign in 2003. Here she is as beautiful and unique as ever photographed by David Sims in our Fall/Winter campaign.
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“Another fantastic portrait of Winona Ryder by David Sims,” he captioned the second image. “ I love her wit, energy and besides being a great talent, she is a great friend!”
The designer has previously opened up about his unusual decision to include a host of stars as the faces of his new collection.
“Ever since our first Ever since our first Juergen Teller ad in 1998 which featured Kim Gordon on stage wearing my dress, I have always preferred collaborating with the people who inspire me to give new life to the clothes we show on our runway,” he wrote in an Instagram post.
“ Beauty, style and talent know no age,” he added. “It is those individuals whose creativity, unique vision, and voice inspire all of us here to create and express ourselves through our medium: fashion. Photographed by David Sims, this season’s ads feature friends, each of whom evoke a sense of intrigue and inspiration and collectively provoke a true consideration for individuality.”