As her latest role sees her playing a character with the nickname "Beauty" it seems only appropriate for Emma Watson to divulge some of her own beauty tips.
The British actress who plays Belle in Disney's live action remake of Beauty and the Beast has opened up her makeup bag and revealed its surprising contents.
Famed for her English Rose look Emma, 26, is not shy when it comes to revealing some of her more intimate secrets.
Speaking to Into The Gloss the Harry Potter star revealed that she is dedicated to keeping a particularly private area groomed.
She said: "I use Fur Oil. I'll use that anywhere from the ends of my hair to my eyebrows to my pubic hair. It's an amazing all-purpose product."
The product, which has other celebrity followers including Gwyneth Paltrow, is said to treat hair follicles for fewer ingrown hairs and is designed for those who go au naturel when it comes to their bikini line.
Emma admits to adopting the natural look in several other areas of her beauty regime admitting that she never wears nail polish on her fingers but likes "crazy" colours on her toes.
The actress says that she has also learned to "embrace" her freckles as she gets older and says she "insisted" on keeping them as part of her look during filming of Beauty and the Beast.
While many assume that busy Emma's routine would allow little time for anything other than a quick shower she admits to having somewhat of an addiction to baths.
Speaking to Into The Gloss she said: "I have a bath every single day of my life. And if I can have two or three-amazing.
"Nothing terrible is going to happen in the bath, so I always find time for that. I'll take phone conversations in the bath, anything."
This latest interview comes after the actress hit back at critics who claimed her recent photoshoot for Vanity Fair betrayed her feminist ideals.
In one image from the shoot, photographed by Tim Walker, Watson poses in a crochet white top that reveals part of her cleavage.
The 26-year-old Watson told The Associated Press on Saturday that the controversy represented "a fundamental and complete misunderstanding of what feminism is."
She says, "Feminism is about equality and it's about choice." She adds: "Feminism is not a stick with which to beat other women."