EX-CORRIE star Catherine Tyldesley has shared an epic throwback snap from her teenage years – with not an eyebrow in sight.
The epitome of a 2000s fashion statement, the actress, best known for playing Eva Price on the ITV soap, was seen posing in her teens with a ‘don’t cross me’ look on her face.
With bootcut jeans and wedges, young Catherine finished off her iconic fashion statement with hoop earrings.
Sharing the snap on Instagram alongside a lot of laughing emojis, Catherine joked that she was ‘clearly very hormonal’ in the moody shot.
“So my mum found this!” she wrote. “A very young me!
“I did this shoot just after losing a lot of weight. No make up, no eyebrows (dear God!) …and clearly VERY hormonal.
“I remember asking the photographer if we could put ‘Pretty Green Eyes’ on as that track was massive at the time! Who remembers that?! What a tune!
“Omg! I bloody loved those wedges!!”
She capped off the statement with the hashtag #Chavtastic.
We've all got these clips Catherine – though we're not sure this look is ready to come back into fashion just yet.
Since her time in Corrie, Catherine has become a household fave thanks to her stint on Strictly, and she's soon to head in a new competition on CookingWith The Stars.
Her recent return to dramatic action was tarnished when ITV thriller Viewpoint was scrapped after allegations against her co-star Noel Clarke came to light.
What's more, is the series ruined a proposed return to Coronation Street – with Catherine revealing she was meant to come back to support her sister Leanne during her son Oliver's illness.
“It was so unfortunate that I'd already signed to do Viewpoint and the dates, we just couldn't make it work."
She explained to Digital Spy: "As a Corrie fan, I felt like I'd let people down! Because I really – I'm not one of those actresses that will say 'no I'm done with Corrie I won't go back'.
“I felt like they presented me with this storyline and I was like 'oh my gosh yeah of course she'd be there, it's her sister,' and I was just really gutted actually that we couldn't make it work.”
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