Despite having turned 67 earlier this year, former Bond girl Jane Seymour has proved yet again that beauty is ageless by stripping down to a figure-hugging red swimsuit.
Seymour looked fabulous as she posed in the tight-fitting red one-piece, showing off her toned legs and bronzed skin for her son’s 33rd birthday celebrations at the weekend.
The adored English actress shared several snaps from the bash on Instagram, alongside the caption: “It’s safe to say that Sean’s birthday celebration was a success! Had a fabulous time with all his friends. I can’t believe in 2 days he’ll be 33, where does the time go?!”
Many fans were quick to compliment Jane for her stunning figure and youthful look, leaving adoring comments for the actress. One user wrote: “Damn Jane you put girls to shame that are in their 20’s. Absolutely Gorgeous!!”
Another added: “Could you look any more amazing?! You exude happiness, joy, and kindness!” While a third wrote: “Wow Jane! How is it that I’ve aged in the last 20 years but you haven’t?”
Jane is no stranger to showing a bit of leg – in February the actress stripped down in a shoot for popular men’s magazine Playboy. This marks the third time she has posed for the magazine, having previously done so in 1973 and 1986.
The actress shared an image from the shoot to social media with the caption: “I’m THRILLED to finally share this with you! I was recently photographed and interviewed in my home by Playboy.”
I'm THRILLED to finally share this with you! I was recently photographed and interviewed in my home by Playboy. ????I open up about my career, my family, feeling better-than-ever at 67 and so much more! Click the link in my bio now to read the article! ????And don't forget to catch me on "Let's Get Physical" tonight at 8:30|7:30c on @PopTV! ????: @feaverish
And Jane isn’t the only over-60 celebrity who’s bared all recently. Earlier this year, Dame Helen Mirren, 73, posed topless for Cancer Research UK’s long-running campaign Give Up Clothes For Good, which raises funds for treatment and cure of childhood cancers.