Eva Longoria Appears Nearly Naked in Sheer Gown at 2023 Cannes Film Festival

Hitting the red carpet at the premiere of 'The Old Oak', the former 'Desperate Housewives' star stuns onlookers in a silver-and-white glittering overlay dress.

AceShowbiz - Eva Longoria has left little to the imagination at the 76th annual Cannes Film Festival. When making an appearance at the premiere of "The Old Oak", the former star of "Desperate Housewives" showed off a nearly naked look in a sheer nude-colored gown.

The 48-year-old beauty hit the right carpet at the Cannes, France event on Friday, May 26. For the special occasion, she wore a fitted see-through gown from Elie Saab Couture that was designed with a silver and white glittering overlay and a long embellished train tucked on the lower part of her back.

Eva completed her red carpet look by setting her hair in a loose high-tie and tendrils on both sides of her face. The "Tell It Like a Woman" actress additionally put on a pair of sparkling diamond drop earrings as well as a few rings on her fingers as accessories.

On the same day, Eva shared a series of photos from the red carpet on Instagram. Along with the pictures, she expressed excitement over the premiere event by writing in the caption, "Walking this red carpet never gets old. Always thrilled to be here @festivaldecannes with my @lorealparis family!"

Just days prior, Eva shared her thoughts about being a female movie creator in an interview at Kering Women in Motion Talk at the 2023 Cannes Film Festival. Speaking to Variety chief correspondent Elizabeth Wagmeister on May 23, the "Flamin' Hot" director said, "We don't get a lot of bites at the apple. My movie wasn't low budget by any means - it wasn't $100 million, but it wasn't $2 million."

"When was the last Latina-directed studio film? It was like 20 years ago. We can't get a movie every 20 years," Eva continued. On the reason why, she explained, "The problem is if this movie fails, people go, 'Oh, Latino stories don't work … female directors really don't cut it.' We don't get a lot of at-bats. A white male can direct a $200 million film, fail and get another one. That's the problem."

"I get one at-bat, one chance, work twice as hard, twice as fast, twice as cheap. You really carry the generational traumas with you into the making of the film," she added. "For me, it fueled me. I was determined."

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