She may only be 14 years old, but Zahara Jolie-Pitt is already coming into her own.
The daughter of Angelina Jolie and Brad Pitt is officially a jewellery designer and debuted her Zahara Collection line at the Los Angeles premiere of Maleficent: Mistress of Evil.
Accompanying her mother, who adopted her from Ethiopia in 2005, and siblings Pax, 15, Shiloh, 13, and 11-year-old twins Vivienne and Knox, Zahara looked every part the Hollywood superstar in her black gown.
But her three-tiered earrings, bracelet and ring come from her self-titled line that she made in collaboration with jeweller Robert Procop, a jeweller Angelina herself has previously collaborated with.
Procop was also the designer behind Angelina's 16-carat engagement ring from ex-husband Brad Pitt.
The Zahara Collection will be available at select Saks Fifth Avenue locations and other retailers across the U.S. and Australia starting in November and to make matters even sweeter, the proceeds will go to a good cause.
"All proceeds from the Collection will benefit the Los Angeles-based House of Ruth Shelters, which provided transitional housing for battered women and children," the press release says.
It seems like Zahara is taking after her humanitarian mum!
WATCH: Angelina Jolie visits a refugee camp in Jordan. Post continues after video...
Along with her children Zahara, Shiloh, Knox and Vivienne, Angelina attended the European premiere for her new Disney film dressed in a stunning silver Ralph & Russo dress.
But it was her heartfelt words on motherhood that moved us, as she and her character Maleficent share the same goal to be a good mum.
"We probably all have this idea – I know I did before I had kids – that to be a perfect mother, you have to be a perfect person and that's just not true. You have to do your best and be willing to put your child before you," she told the press outside the event.
The Oscar winner added: "We all have something inside of us that maybe we feel is misunderstood or if we let it out completely and be completely who we are it might not be accepted. But then I think what are we doing on this earth if we can't figure out what that is that makes us uniquely us, to be it and then to find those who accept us for it."