Jude Laws daughter Iris wows in daringly slashed emerald gown

Jude Law and Sadie Frost’s daughter Iris certainly wowed the crowd at a swanky gala dinner in London on Thursday.

Iris Law, 21, wore a very daring emerald green cut-out gown for the Bvlgari Magnifica Gala dinner at Spencer House paired with some flashy Bvlgari jewels including a snake necklace.

Her dress was also quite snake-like, which is Bvlgari’s signature, as seen on its handbags.

She was joined at the posh event by the likes of Ant Middleton, 40, and his fiancée Alizee Thevenet and actor Josh O’ Connor, 31, from The Crown.

Meanwhile, Iris has taken the culinary world by storm and launched her very own cooking channel on YouTube.

Taking on the likes of Nigella Lawson and Jamie Oliver, model Iris showed off her culinary skills in her first YouTube video where she showed viewers how to make an easy-to-bake snack.

She has already gained several supporters as she promises fans that she’ll share her knowledge on "food, beauty and everything in-between".

Iris cooks up a storm in the first episode of Home-Fries as she shows off her baking expertise in a number of minutes.

"This is the blueberry and blue cheese focaccia and it’s so delicious and I hope you enjoy it," she chimes as she blows a kiss to the camera.

Iris then leaves her audience's mouths watering as she takes a bite of her delicious snack.

It was also recently revealed the Iris would be following in her famous dad’s footsteps as she landed her first professional acting role.

Her brother Rafferty, 24, is also an actor.

Iris will star in Danny Boyle’s latest project, charting the emergence of the punk movement.

Called Pistols, it’s a six-part TV drama that follows the eventful lives of the Sex Pistols.

The cast is an all-star ensemble and based on the memoir Lonely Boy: Tales from the Sex Pistols, written by band member Steve Jones.

Other stars include Thomas Brodie-Sangster and Talulah Riley.

Director Danny said: “It is the detonation point for British street culture… where ordinary young people had the stage and vented their fury and their fashion… and everyone had to watch and listen… and everyone feared them or followed them.”

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