Margot Robbie looks incredible in a burnt orange gown as she joins Brad Pitt and Leonardo DiCaprio at the Once Upon A Time In Hollywood premiere

MARGOT Robbie looked incredible tonight as she joined Brad Pitt and Leonardo DiCaprio at the Once Upon A Time In Hollywood premiere

The star, 29, brought the Tinsletown glamour to London as she stepped out on the red carpet in a burnt orange gown.

She joined her co-stars for a snap before posing up a storm on her own for photographers.

The Hollywood trio were joined by 13 Reason Why star Katherine Langford and Girls actress Lena Dunham – who later pulled Brad in for a smooch.

Once Upon A Time in Hollywood has already hit cinemas in the US, but us Brits will have to wait until August 9 to catch the star-studded flick.

The film is about TV actor Rick Dalton (Leo) and his stunt double Cliff Booth (Brad) who embark on an odyssey to make a name for themselves in the film industry during the Charles Manson murders in Los Angeles in the 60s.

Tarantino has described the film as "a story that takes place in Los Angeles in 1969, at the height of hippy Hollywood."

He said: “During the summer, little by little, block by block, we’ll be transforming Los Angeles in the psychedelic Hollywood of 1969.”

In the movie, Leo's character lives next door to Sharon Tate, who was slaughtered by cult leader Charles Manson's followers while pregnant with filmmaker Roman Polanski's child.

This film is out in UK cinemas on the 50th anniversary of the Manson Family committing the LaBianca murders.

Meanwhile, Bruce Lee’s daughter, Shannon, today hit out at the portrayal of her father in Once Upon a

Time in Hollywood, Quentin Tarantino’s new film set in the late 1960s film industry, saying it was disheartening and uncomfortable.

Speaking to the Wrap, Shannon Lee said: “[Bruce Lee] comes across as an arrogant asshole who was full of hot air, and not someone who had to fight triple as hard as any of those people did to accomplish what was naturally given to so many others.

She added: “It was really uncomfortable to sit in the theatre and listen to people laugh at my father.”

Lee, who died in 1973, achieved major film stardom in the early 70s via a string of Hong Kong-produced martial arts films, after years of trying and failing to interest Hollywood in his projects.

He is portrayed in Tarantino’s film by Mike Moh, who Lee claims was “directed to be a caricature”.

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