The most recent reboot of the Spider-Man franchise—after Andrew Garfield and Toby Maguire both took a stab at the title role—will hit theaters this summer with young English actor Tom Holland playing Peter Parker. And while Holland made his debut in the role in Captain America: Civil War, the rest of the cast members are only gradually unveiling their parts as the film starts to roll out—in classic Marvel cone-of-silence fashion.

In Spider-Man: Homecoming, model and actress Laura Harrier plays Liz Allan, a classmate and love interest to Holland's Peter Parker. It's among Harrier's first headlining roles, and her first blockbuster of this scale, but she's already won over Kenzo, Calvin Klein, and Louis Vuitton, so she's in capable hands for the globetrotting red carpet extravaganza she's about to embark on. For a recent appearance in São Paolo, Brazil, for a press conference alongside castmate Holland, Harrier caught our attention in a bold, brilliant Paco Rabanne top and contrasting skirt, color-blocking expertly.

Laura Harrier in Paco Rabanne during a press conference for Spider-Man: Homecoming in São Paolo, Brazil, May 2017.

Mauricio Santana/Getty Images

Who: Laura Harrier.

When: Tuesday, May 2.

Where: A press conference for Spider-Man: Homecoming alongside castmate Tom Holland, the new Spider-Man himself, in São Paolo, Brazil.

What: A deep seafoam green crop top (the proper name—"doctor green"—gives a sense of its precise tone, something like surgeons' scrubs) by Paco Rabanne with a burnt-orange skirt and suede pumps of a slightly fainter orange with red accents.

Why: Under advisement from stylist Danielle Nachmani, Harrier has started to hone in on a wardrobe comprising bright, clean pieces in bold colors. Sitting front-row at Raf Simons's debut show for Calvin Klein, she opted for a deep orange Jil Sander blazer; here, she contrasts dark burnt orange with a teal Paco Rabanne top. Lately, monochrome looks have been taking over—think Amandla Stenberg in a salmon-pink Emilio Pucci suit—but Harrier makes a strong argument for never repeating a color, ever.

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