Like mother, like daughter: Yasmin and Amber Le Bon don"t look a day apart as they model at Chanel show

Family affair: Yasmin and Amber Le Bon like more like sisters as they model at Chanel show

There”s 25 years between them but Yasmin and Amber Le Bon could still be mistaken for sisters.

The mother-daughter duo made an appearance on the Chanel catwalk and barely looked a day apart in age.

Yasmin, 47, proved she can still model in style, wearing a Indian-inspired outfit at the Paris-Bombay Pre-Fall show.

Yasmin le Bon  Amber Le Bon

The next generation: Yasmin Le Bon, left, and daughter Amber both walked the runway for the Chanel Metiers d”Art show in Paris

Meanwhile, 22-year-old Amber continues to launch her modelling career.

Last week she walked the runway for a charity event at Claridges” hotel and recently starred in a campaign for designer Vanessa G.

She also made an appearance at the British Fashion Awards.

Amber Le Bon Amber Le Bon

Busy month: Amber, pictured modelling at a charity event last week, also attended the British Fashion Awards

History repeats itself: Yasmin with 20-month-old Amber walking the Chanel show in 1991

History repeats itself: Yasmin with 20-month-old Amber walking the Chanel show in 1991

And Amber claims she learned her secret beauty tip from her mother.

She told In Style: “A tip for looking “picture perfect” is probably a smile.

“I think everyone looks better when they are happy, you give off a glow – or at least that is what my mum would say!”

It”s not the first time the pair have starred in the Chanel show together.

In 1991, Yasmin walked hand-in-hand with a 20-month-old Amber sporting similar outfits.

And being given the Karl Lagerfeld approval again is one of the ultimate industry accolades for the rising star.

Karl appeared to spare no expense for the latest extravaganza.

TheMetiers d”Art show, launched in 2003 as a homage to the label”s workshop, saw the Grand Palais in Paris transformed into an Indian-themed dinner party.

Guestssat at banquet tables, which doubled as a runway, compete with chandeliers, opulent candle-sticks – and a feast fit for a king.

They dined using gold-plated cutlery andwere served by waiters throughout the show – a far cry from the champagne and canapes usually served.