The Hollywood megastar was spotted wearing an impressive pair of pink “namppies” at the 2015 Venice Film Festival.
The actress, who has been a regular fixture at the awards show since her first appearance in 2007, was wearing them for the opening ceremony at the Venice Film & Music Festival.
“I have a friend who has a very nice pair of fake nymphomaniacs that I used to like a lot,” she said to laughter.
Celebrities in their golden yearsCelebration cinemas, including the legendary The Muppets, have been known to feature celebrity fakenamers, which have been worn as a fashion accessory for years.
One of the most well-known, Marilyn Monroe, was spotted with a pair of tiny plastic prosthetic nipples in 2008.
In 2013, a young singer from a band called The Roots also wore an adorable pair of nipples to her wedding to rapper Big Sean.
While some celebs have been seen wearing them to their weddings, most have kept them to themselves.
But the celebrity fake is certainly not restricted to Hollywood.
A recent video by a man in Japan, which has since gone viral, showed a model posing with a fake breast.
In the video, the model is seen posing for a group photo with his arms extended in a gesture of modesty.
“In Japan, they are called ‘fake nipples’ because they look like they were made with a rubber stamp,” said Annette Kugel, a researcher from the Institute of Fashion Design and Merchandising at the University of California, San Diego.
“There are many fake nipples out there.
There are so many fake breasts in Japan.
It’s just a matter of time before a celebrity or a movie star will be spotted wearing one.”
Fake nudes may seem harmless, but the plastic nipple can cause serious problems.
In a recent study, researchers at the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) found that some people can develop complications when they consume fake nipples.
“People can develop symptoms like soreness, discomfort, nausea and vomiting,” said the study, which was published in the journal Pediatrics.
“In rare cases, the nipple can rupture, causing internal bleeding and sepsis.”
“There are also possible allergic reactions, including anaphylaxis, which is a potentially life-threatening allergic reaction to a potentially dangerous and potentially life threatening substance,” said Dr Kugels research fellow.
In addition, people who ingest too much of a substance can develop stomach or lung problems.
According to the FDA, the real-life dangers of fake nipples are more likely to be experienced when they’re consumed in larger quantities.
“The more you consume the more likely you are to develop adverse reactions,” said FDA spokeswoman Susan Sorensen.
“So it is important to make sure you are consuming the proper amount.”
In India, where celebrities have a reputation for wearing the “fake” breast to weddings, the practice has also become a fashion trend.
At the 2016 Cannes Film Festival, a couple dressed as Princess Diana, Queen Elizabeth II and the Duchess of Sussex were seen wearing the fake nipples to their ceremony.
The couple, who were married for their 70th wedding anniversary, also wore fake breasts to their wedding in 2007.
In 2014, a woman in Japan dressed as actress and singer Yoko Ono was photographed wearing fake nipples at a wedding ceremony.
And in 2017, a model dressed as the Queen wore fake nipples as part of her ensemble for the wedding of a Japanese actor and singer, and as a nod to the late Queen Elizabeth.
The trend has been described as “tacky”, “disgusting”, and “unfortunate”, according to a spokeswoman for the actress.
“It’s a bad trend,” she told the BBC.
“It is totally uncalled for, it’s not appropriate for the kind of wedding you would want to do.”
Celebrity fake nudity in a photo from a 2016 Venice Film and Music Festival film.