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Sandra Oh's LBD Featured a Built-in Bra Top With Floral Appliqués

Why pick one trend when you can wear them all.

<p>Getty Images</p>

Getty Images

Paging Dr. Christina Yang because we are not well after Sandra Oh's most recent red carpet slay. While attending the Producers Guild Awards on Sunday, the actress provided a fresh take on the classic little black dress in a Harbison Studio gown with a built-in bra.

Oh stepped onto the carpet in a floor-skimming black frock with ruffled shoulders and a super scooped neckline that showed off a matching bandeau adorned with ornate pink, white, and gold metal flower appliqués. The actress accessorized with beaded drop earrings and a collection of gold and gemstone rings, and her dark brown hair was styled in loose waves and curtain bangs.

For her glam, a dewy complexion and a rosy eyeliner look were complemented by fringed lashes and a mauve lip.

It's no secret that 3D florals and rosette embellishments have been all over the red carpet this awards season, from Da'vine Joy Randolph's ivory gown from this weekend's SAG awards to Margot Robbie's off-the-shoulder red leather Balmain gown at the Critics' Choice Awards. Oh herself even sported some flowery detailing on the Critics' Choice carpet in another Harbison Studio dress that included a ruffled halter top and a giant floppy floret along the midsection.

<p>Getty Images</p>

Getty Images

Related: Sandra Oh Opened Up About Her "Traumatic" Adjustment to 'Grey's Anatomy' Fame

It's not even March yet, and it's already been a busy year for Oh, filled with too many good looks to count. Last month, Oh also attended the premiere of her animated film The Tiger Apprentice in a plunging baby blue dress with dramatic sleeves. At the event, Oh spoke about Asian representation in Hollywood and how the industry has come a long way.

"Time has passed – time has passed slowly – and that obviously we see all of this, that there is more inclusion and the storytelling has included more stories, and that’s such a satisfying thing to be a part of and to witness," she told Variety during the premiere, before adding that there's still more work to be done. "The efforts to continue inclusive storytelling must always continue. It’s to note, but nothing is ever finished.”

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