She recently made a return to the modelling industry following a three-year hiatus.
And South Sudanese-born Australian stunner Ajak Deng has been front and centre at London Fashion Week over the past few days.
The 29-year-old looked breathtaking as she attended The Business of Fashion Celebrates The Launch of The BoF Show on Bloomberg Quicktake on Monday evening.
The statuesque beauty showed off her incredible legs in a chic wraparound leather mini dress teamed with suede thigh high boots.
She accessorised with a designer handbag, a gold lariat necklace and gold hoop earrings.
Last month, Ajak opened up about racism in the modelling industry.
Speaking to The Sunday Telegraph, she said the Australian modelling industry is ‘better’ than international agencies, but insisted changes are still needed.
‘There is so much discrimination and racism in my world,’ she told the publication.
‘But I have to say we get treated much better in Australia. They know how to treat models here. The people behind Australian brands are so much more gentle.’
Ajak revealed that she is glad to be returning to modelling but she believes many sectors of the industry haven’t changed since 2016.
‘Honestly, I did not think I would be coming back, but I saw how many young women I have inspired from around the world,’ she said.
‘I decided to use the industry to my advantage and get as many opportunities as I can out of it and while things really haven’t changed much, I can see a bit of progress,’ she admitted.
Ajak has modelled for a number of high profile designers including Dior, Valentino, Louis Vuitton, Marc Jacobs and Chloe.
In 2016, she announced that she was ‘officially done with the fashion industry’ and she would be moving back to Australia to live a ‘real life’.
Ajak has previously spoken about racism that she’s encountered both in Australia and overseas throughout her career.
She came to Melbourne, Australia, in 2005, after her family fled Sudan as refugees.
Her mother died of malaria in a refugee camp in Kenya whilst they were waiting to be resettled.