IT may be more than a decade since they starred in Titanic but the years have been kind to Kate Winslet and Leonardo DiCaprio. As they posed for photographers at the Los Angeles premiere of Revolutionary Road yesterday the actors looked barely a day older than they did in the 1997 film. Despite now being a mother-of-two 33-year-old Kate showed off her slim and toned body in an asymmetrical black dress, with a bejeweled strap over one shoulder. Over the last ten years Kate has certainly become more polished in appearance, with her once long brunette hair now blonde and perfectly coiffed. The actress now appears slimmer than she did in her 20s, with shots from the Titanic movie showing her noticeably fuller figured. Kate was bullied throughout her youth for being overweight and in her early career was outspoken about her refusal to conform to the Hollywood ideal. At the time she starred in Titanic she was seen as the champion of fuller figured women. But it appears that since moving to America, where she lives with her family in New York, Kate has worked hard on cultivating a more glamorous image. The actress was recently the centre of controversy over a photoshoot for Vanity Fair - which showed her looking line-free and incredibly slim. But she showed she had no need of digital enhancement on the red carpet last night. The premiere was also a chance for Kate and Leonardo to walk down the red carpet together, after Kate missed the world premiere of Titanic to attend a close friend's funeral. Revolutionary Road, directed by Kate's husband Sam Mendes, has received four Oscar nominations - Best Actress for Kate, Best Actor for DiCaprio, Best Director for Mendes and Best Picture. " DM Kate, unlike DiCaprio, also received an Oscar nomination for her role in Titanic, but despite receiving a total of seven nominations she has yet to take an Oscar home. The film, based on Richard Yates' first novel, tells the story of an unfulfilled American couple who decide to move to France with their two young children. They hope they will be better able to develop their true artistic sensibilities free of the consumerist demands of capitalist America - but all does not go to plan.