Salma Hayek and her daughter Valentina Pinault appear on the first magazine cover

Salma Hayek give a high fashion touch Take your child to work dayposing with his daughter Valentina Pinault on the cover of a magazine for the first time.

Hayek, 55, and Pinault, 14, appear on the May cover of Vogue México, which features a simple close-up of the mother-daughter duo staring confidently at the camera. They also posed for a series of stunning editorial shots, many of them in black and white.

Hayek shared some of the photos from the shoot on instagram Wednesday.

“What a great gift for Mother’s Day,” Hayek captioned the post. “I love these beautiful photos of (Nico Bustos) and this special moment with my Valentina.”

Hayek’s peers flooded the comments section with messages of support.

Zoe Saldana and Julianne Moore posted a series of raised-hands emojis, while the fashion icon Linda Evangelist included a bundle of red and pink hearts in his comment.

“My little girl!!!,” Blake Lively wrote.

“Beautiful Mother and Daughter” Anthony Hopkins commented.

“Valentina!!!!! wrote Edward Enninful, editor of British Vogue.

This isn’t the first time that Hayek and Pinault have collaborated in fashion. In October 2021, Hayek brought his daughter to the world premiere from his movie Marvel “Eternals”, where the two stunned in a sleek black outfit.

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Vogue México also shared an additional pair of photos from the cover, including a gentle blow of Hayek laying his head on Pinault’s shoulder. The other photo shows the Oscar-nominated actress and her daughter posing in lush outdoor space.

“I became a mother very late,” Hayek told the outlet in Spanish. “I’ve done it since I found the love of my life, who had a stable career, but I already wanted to have (a) girl so badly that nothing else mattered to me. “

Pinault has also opened up to the role that social media plays in his life, as well as his generation’s socially responsible approach to online visibility.

“I think the number of likes you have doesn’t matter much for my generation or my friends, but (to) have something to say,” Pinault said in Spanish. “We don’t put our whole life (online); in my case, I want to put things on my (social) media about who I want to be, but the important things (are) there too. What we’re talking about today are issues that everyone seeks to address in different ways: it could be environment, the importance of sexuality, race, or beauty standards.

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Amanda P. Whitten