Elizabeth Hurley never shies away from displaying her incredibly toned figure on social media.
Come Tuesday, the star sent pulses racing as she showcased her stunning curves in a tiny blue bikini on Instagram during downtime from filming her new movie.
The 56 year-old model was absolutely breathtaking as she relaxed on a sofa. The star showed off her ample cleavage and her toned midriff in the snaps.
Elizabeth Hurley was a complete sensation as she posed seductively for the camera while modeling the skimpy turquoise two-piece.
In the picture, the star ran her hand through her brunette tresses that cascaded down her shoulders. She highlighted her beautiful features with a full face of makeup.
The caption of Hurley’s snap read: ‘Filming on a sunny island has its pros #newmovie #fatherchristmasisback…again.’
This latest update comes a couple days after Elizabeth Hurley was called out by fans for posing in a holiday picture holding ‘delicate’ starfish.
In the snaps, the actress flaunted her attractive body in a blue bikini. Many of her fans slammed her in the comments for taking the animals out of the water as they could die.
According to World Animal Protection you should never touch or remove a starfish from the water, as this could lead to them suffocating.
Not only that, sunscreen or the oil on human skin can harm sea creatures. This is as every starfish is made up of soft and thin tissue. This is because they can be highly contaminated with bacteria passed on through human touch.
Elizabeth Hurley oozed confidence during her summer holiday as she posted a photo of her ‘rescuing’ the two starfish.
‘Found these magnificent starfish, alive but stranded, on the beach — they’re now happily back at the bottom of the sea,’ she boasted on Instagram.
One disgruntled fan wrote: ‘They are extremely delicate and most likely won’t survive once you take them out of the sea and manipulate them.’
Another remarked: ‘You just killed those stars.’
‘You just killed those stars by taking them out of the water,’ a third commented.
‘Careful, certain starfish die when you touch them,’ a fourth added.
As per the research by James Cook University marine biologist Professor Morgan Pratchett. The biologist identified the species of the starfish. The starfish in question appear to be the Red Cushion Sea Star (Oreaster reticulatus).