Actress Alexandra Holden, who played Ross Geller's girlfriend in hit comedy series Friends, looks completely unrecognisable since her first appearance on the show 22 years ago.
The blonde bombshell only appeared in the sitcom briefly as Elizabeth but went on to have a rather successful career after the show.
Many fans of Friends will know that Ross – played by actor David Schwimmer- was constantly on the quest to find everlasting love and thought he had finally found it with Elizabeth who was 12 years younger than him and still a student at the time.
Now aged 44, the actress who played Ross' love interest has totally transformed but still looks incredible.
Alexandra now has bleach blonde hair, a radiant smile and still embodies a youthful appearance.
Since appearing in the sixth series of Friends, Alexandra went on to make a name for herself in Hollywood and has a rather impressive list of acting credits under her belt.
Apart from appearing in Friends in 1999, fans may also recognise the star from popular series Friday Night Lights, Six Feet Under, Grey's Anatomy, NCIS and CSI.
She also starred in several popular movies such as The Hot Chick, Everything You Want and Lovely Molly.
Alexandra previously spoke openly about her time on Friends to The Guardian and expressed that she was told she must "look as hot as possible" while on set by show producers.
She explained: "I got called in to do a chemistry read with David Schwimmer."
"It was terrifying because the producers told me to come in looking ‘as hot as possible’.
"I didn’t know what to do with that information – it sent me into a tailspin."
Reflecting back on the message received Alexander went on to add that she stayed up all night trying to figure out what to wear for the audition.
However, she also confessed that she "wouldn’t be happy" receiving a message of that nature now that she is older
Friends, which originally ran from 1994 to 2004, garnered a brand new legion of fans when it debuted on streaming platform Netflix.
However many new viewers believed that some of the humour that was acceptable during the 1990s would no longer be laughable in the 21st century.
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