Sharon Stone looked nothing short of sensational on Friday night as she attended the National Women’s History Museum’s signature Women Making History Awards Gala.
The actress, 65, dazzled in a striking cream and gold dress as she graced the red carpet of the glitzy event held at The Schuyler at the Hamilton Hotel in Washington.
Sharon, who was an honoree at the awards, looked in great spirits as she posed for a number of snaps.
Her fitted cream gown featured long sleeves and a splash of gold diamante detailing around the midriff which created an illusion of a cinched in waist.
The Basic Instinct star teamed her dress with a statement gold and patterned clutch bag.
Flawless: Sharon Stone looked nothing short of sensational on Friday night as she attended the National Women’s History Museum’s signature Women Making History Awards Gala
Glam: The actress, 65, dazzled in a striking cream and gold dress as she graced the red carpet of the glitzy event held at The Schuyler at the Hamilton Hotel in Washington
Her blonde locks were swept up into an elegant up ‘do for the evening, while she highlighted her features with a radiant make-up palette.
At one point, Sharon flashed a dazzling smile as she posed alongside comedian Zarna Garg.
Sharon’s appearance comes days after she revealed that she made $13.5 million less than Michael Douglas on her breakout film, 1992’s Basic Instinct.
‘Michael Douglas made $14 million. Now, I was new. I was new and he was a very big star,’ she revealed at the New York Women In Film & Television’s 43rd annual Muse Awards lunch.
Stone – who claims she lost half her money in banking scandal – only made $500,000 on the film.
‘We should think a lot more about what women can do,’ Stone told the packed ballroom.
Talking about her early career, she said, ‘When I would go to the set there would be 300 men, and my hair and makeup and dressers were men, when I was doing sex scenes. It was all men and me. And sometimes I could ask the wardrobe supervisor, who may be a woman, if she wouldn’t mind staying on set while I did that.’
‘Well, things have changed, and there are women in film now, and I am really grateful,’ she added.
Fashionista: Sharon, who was an honoree at the awards, looked in great spirits as she posed for a number of snaps
Lovely: Her blonde locks were swept up into an elegant up ‘do for the evening, while she highlighted her features with a radiant make-up palette
Looking good: At one point, Sharon flashed a dazzling smile as she posed alongside comedian Zarna Garg
Leggy: Supermodel Ashley Graham looked sensational in a white high-low dress
Making a speech: She later took to the stage during the swanky evening
Stars: L-R) Sharon Stone, Cheri Kaufman, Ashley Graham and Uma Thurman
Trio: Cheri Kaufman (centre) looked radiant in a sweeping white gown as she joined other stylish guests on the night
Looking great: Bill Davis and Cheri Kaufman posed together on the red carpet
Something to say: Dr. Kendra T. Field (L) and Dr. Sherie M. Randolph (R) took to the stage on the night
Strike a pose: (L-R) Carly-Rae, Donna Karan, Zainab Salbi and Helen Aboah were all smiles on the night
Let me entertain you: Laura Bell Bundy (L) was on hand to perform, while Shayna Steele also belted out her tracks for the guests
Dressed up: Cathleen Civale Fisher and Joe Fisher dressed to impress in black ensembles
Speech: Mónica Gil (L) and Susan Whiting were among the speakers on Friday night
Group shot: (L-R) Emmit McHenry, Singleton McAllister and guests pose for snaps at the event
At the same event, the Sliver star opened up about the tragic death of her brother Patrick, 57, just two years after the death of her infant nephew River.
She talked to DailyMail at the event about it, saying, ‘It’s a lot, the impact is just devastating.’
Speaking about her grieving process, the actress admitted that she is still struggling to come to terms with the heartbreaking losses, saying: ‘I’m just trying to take each day as it comes. I just have to try to understand.’
The actress noted that she has ‘worked with death a lot’ in her role as an AIDS ambassador, but confided that the impact that the losses of her brother and nephew have had on her has still been unbearable.
‘Because I’ve worked with AIDS so long, I’ve worked with death a lot but the impact is just devastating,’ she shared. ‘I’m just trying to take each day as it comes.’