Lily Collins wowed in an "out-of-this-world" gown at the 6th Annual Breakthrough Prize ceremony at NASA's Ames Research Center on Sunday evening. The Love, Rosie star looked gorgeous in her pale pink sleeveless number by Prada, which featured tassals and a bow on her left shoulder. Contrasting against the soft tone of the dress was deep purple lipstick, while rings and diamond earrings added a touch of sparkle to the overall ensemble.
Lily was so happy with her outfit that she shared several snaps of herself on Instagram, captioning them, "A little fringe goes a long way. Appropriately dressed for @Nasa and @NatGeo in an out-of-this-world @Prada. Thank you for including me in such an inspiring evening!..." The 28-year-old, who also served as a presenter during the event, hung out with rap star Wiz Khalifa too, posing for a picture with him showing them both beaming for the camera and writing, "Showin' some teeth tonight with @WizKhalifa. Honoured to celebrate the world's greatest scientists for this year's #BreakthroughPrize! Watch it live on @natgeo and @youtube!..."
Lily Collins dressed to impress when she stepped out on Sunday night
Another guest and presenter was actress Kerry Washington, who looked surprisingly summery in a floral Giambattista Valli mini dress boasting a jewelled neckline and black and white bands around her waist for definition. Soft pink lipstick and eyeshadow matched a colour featured in the design, while black pumps elongated her perfect pins.The Scandal star too posted several tweets throughout the course of the night, urging followers to tune in on YouTube like Lily did.
Superstar couple Mila Kunis and Ashton Kutcher appeared loved-up as they arrived at the venue in in Mountain View, California, laughing together. The Black Swan actress appeared ladylike in a dress featuring a black bustier top and a floral skirt, while actor and tech expert Ashton was dapper in a black suit, white shirt, and bow tie.
The ceremony recognised the best scientific work of the year, along with helping inspire future scientists.