Anne Hathaway has joined the ranks of her fellow celebs who have recently come out in support of the “coastal grandmother” trend that hit TikTok.
The 39-year-old Devil Wears Prada and WeCrashed actress took to her Instagram page to share her take on the look that was popularized by Nancy Meyers’ film characters such as Diane Keaton’s protagonist Erica Barry from Something’s Gotta Give.
Rocking a creamy button-up shirt with long sleeves, a straw sun hat, and tan pants, Anne was giving major beach relaxation vibes.
Anne wore a button-up long sleeve shirt, tan pants, and a straw hat to take on the ‘coastal grandmother’ craze
Anne completely embodied the part as she casually posed in front of a large bay window, looking very much like Diane Keaton herself.
“I have been ready for #coastalgrandmother chic since before TikTok was born. May this moment never end” Anne penned for her caption and her followers were there for the post.
The revered Nancy Meyers herself took a moment to comment on the shot, saying a simple “Annie!” with a heart emoji, seemingly referencing how much Anne looked like Diane Keaton in her role as Annie Hall for the 1977 Woody Allen cult-classic movie.
Someone else shared their thoughts that the photo reminded them of Anne’s Princess Diaries days, writing “This is giving princess diaries 3 filming.”
Another fan echoed Nancy’s sentiment, saying “coastal grandmother chic Annie!!!”
Anne recently gave an interview about her new series WeCrashed
With some much-needed relaxation ahead of her, Anne has much to celebrate these days as her newest acting endeavor WeCrashed has hit streaming services and been met with success.
The actress took some time out of her busy schedule to sit down for an in-depth interview with Monsters & Critics to discuss the show.
When asked what attracted her to the project, Anne said that she had been excited at the prospect of working alongside the great Jared Leto, adding that, while it might have been “really easy to come in and judge these characters,” she, Jared, and the rest of the team decided “to look at them as human beings, and there seemed a real opportunity, without being preachy or didactic, to capture the moment that we’re all living through right now.”
Anne went on to explain more about the meaning behind the show, telling Monsters & Critics that, “one of the things that set this show apart is that it looks at what the cost of that is, not just for the people trying to achieve that, but for all the people that are working underneath them, all the people they rely on, all the people that are encouraging them and all the people who are allowing these things to happen.”