Yesterday, saw the tragic death of Love Island host Caroline Flack, after taking her own life.
But before her passing, Flack shot a cameo role in new movie Greed, which is released next week.
The satirical drama directed by Michael Winterbottom stars Steve Coogan as a billionaire fashion mogul.
Flack appears in Greed’s trailer in a scene where she introduces Coogan’s Sir Richard McCreadie.
She says: “Now for the man you’ve all been waiting for, the King of the High Street.”
The billionaire and his wife Samantha, played by Isla Fisher appear on a stage with Flack, where they pay themselves a huge cheque for £1.2 billion.
Fans can see her final onscreen performance next week from Friday, February 21, when the movie is released in the UK.
Greed follows Coogan’s excessive billionaire as he plans his 60th birthday celebrations on Mykonos.
READ MORE: Caroline Flack’s boyfriend Lewis Burton ‘in so much pain’
The film also features David Mitchell, Asa Butterfield, Pixie Lott, James Blunt and Ollie Locke.
Greed originally had its world premiere at the Toronto International Film Festival in September 2019.
Before becoming a TV presenter, Flack played Bubbles in comedy TV series Bo’ Selecta from 2002 to 2004.
While also appearing in 2001 TV movie, Is Harry on the Boat?
When The Surjury was first announced it received backlash online.
At the time, Flack defended the show on Twitter, saying it was a great show.
She tweeted: “I’ve filmed it and the people who have taken part are amazing and have been through a lot and life is about individual choice…”
Following her death, the hashtag #CancelLoveIsland has been trending.
TV fans have been highlighting that a number of people connected to Love Island have died by suicide.
Actor and comedian Diana Doherty tweeted: “Love Island needs to go. FOUR people have died by suicide connected to the show in it’s short life span. It promotes empty fame and financial reward for vanity.
“It is toxic, catapulting contestants into an unjustifiable fame, depressing it’s viewers in the process.”
If you, or anyone you know, needs help dealing with mental health problems visit – Samaritans, www.samaritans.org, 116 123.