Reginae Carter, the daughter of rap icon Lil Wayne, came through serving nothing but looks this week on the ’Gram.
The 20-year-old actress proved to social media this week that she could pull off just about any look and served as fashion inspiration with her latest dashing fashion post. Taking to her Instagram feed Monday evening, she posted a photo of herself sporting a red two-piece blouse-and-pants set by online boutique Luxe Kills.
Carter wore a one-sleeve,shoulder crop-top paired with matching high-waist pants. She pulled the look off with black open-toe stiletto heels and a black crossbody bag. She also went for a super glam makeup look, including a smoky eye, and sported her hair in loose curls.
Clearly feeling herself, the “Pride and Prejudice” actress compared her brazen mien to the Mona Lisa painting, writing, “Mona Lisa out the frame on you Heaux 💋.”
Her post received over 166,000 likes and several remarks from fans who gawked over her look.
“Hot tamale! 🔥🔥 Yass chocolate drop you slaying these heauxs.”
“Just beautiful as usual. Bad to the bone baby girl. Don’t let them tell you anything different you got this doll ❤️🙌.”
“You are naturally beautiful but I’m not here for that outfit 😍😍 sis that red is definitely ur color.”
“Beautiful young lady 😍🔥❤️ come thru Nae Nae. You stay steppin on dey necks!”
When Carter goes natural, fans typically rave over the television personality’s unenhanced beauty, although there are a few critics who’ve expressed indifference.
In February, the “Friends and Family Hustle” reality star encountered a social media troll who suggested she should wear makeup after she posted a barefaced selfie of herself.
“You not ugly but you need make up sis,” the negative Nellie wrote.
Carter’s mother Toya Wright intervened and shot back at the person, “She don’t need s–t. She’s beautiful with or without.”
The young reality actress told BET in 2017 that growing up in the media spotlight made her feel pressured due to the success of her father, rapper Lil Wayne.
“I feel like people put pressure on me for no reason,” Carter said. “I still make mistakes. I still do things. Like, I’m growing up.”