18:47 EST, 21 November 2012
20:59 EST, 21 November 2012
As a classical musician, Myleene Klass has probably attended a few ballet productions in her time.
But as she attended the Drapers Fashion Awards on Wednesday night, it looked like she could be part of a ballet herself.
The TV presenter, 34, was very festive in her gold lace dress, which left her looking like the Sugar Plum Fairy.
Golden girl: Myleene Klass looked stunning in a gold lace Jacques Azagury gown and nude heels at the Drapers Fashion Awards
The mother-of-two was wearing a Jacques Azagury dress with full skirt, which she teamed with a pair of nude platform heels.
Ahead of the party at London’s Grosvenor House Hotel, Myleene tweeted: ‘Off to @Drapers awards. Thank you Jacques Azagury for being my fairy godfather and dressing me for the ball, quick time.’
Also at the bash, was Myleene’s best friend Lauren Laverne, who enjoyed some glasses of champagne with her pal.
Earlier that day, Myleene had a business meeting for her role as an ambassador for Start-rite children’s shoes.
Ready for the ball: It appears Myleene acquired the dress shortly before attending the awards
She tweeted: ‘Meeting with the #Startrite buyers for SS13. WAIT till you see how uh may zing the shoes are that are coming. Purty.’
Myleene has been throwing herself into work since her shock split from husband Graham Quinn in April.
Although the couple had been together for 11 years, they had only married six months before their separation.
In a recent interview with the Mail On Sunday’s You magazine, Myleene spoke about her shock at Graham leaving her.
Star studded: Lauren Laverne also attended the Drapers Fashion Awards
Glowing: Strictly Come Dancing pro Brendan Cole and his wife Zoe Hobbs also attended
She said: ‘I thought Gray and I were so happy. I had just walked down the aisle, so of course I didn’t see it coming.
‘When it first happened and I was in the middle of the storm I was just so very, very hurt. I felt I would sooner have taken a bullet. Actually, at the beginning, every morning when I woke up, I thought I had taken a bullet to my heart.
‘It’s so unfair that people call it “heartbreak” because that word almost romanticises something that is beyond pain. It is all-consuming, it is debilitating because you cannot move – cannot do or think of anything else for the sake of a wound that you cannot see, that no one can see…’