The British actress has already explored the world of fashion, fronting a campaign for style giant Burberry and designing an ethical clothing range for People Tree, and she is also working with Alberta Ferretti on a new organic collection.
But Watson is adamant she won't be expanding into perfume production.
She tells People.com, "I can't understand this fragrance thing. Why would you want to smell like somebody else? Don't you want to smell like yourself?... I will continue to work in the fashion industry."
Watson has modelled for British style giant Burberry and last year (09) became a creative consultant for Fair Trade fashion brand People Tree.
The 20-year-old actress has now confirmed she is working on a new project with Ferretti, revealing the Italian style guru approached with an idea for an organic collection after seeing her range for People Tree.
Watson tells Us Weekly, "We are doing an organic clothing range. I can't reveal the name yet but there will be more information about it soon... (Ferretti) wrote to me and said, 'I saw what you did with People Tree and I think it's a great idea and will you do something with me?'"
And Watson hints she won't be getting paid for her work with Ferretti, adding, "I will put it out there that I will work for anyone for free if they are prepared to make their clothing fair trade organic."
The collection is expected to be released next year (11).
Former mythology professor Grant (Gordon Pinsent) has been in love with--and married to--gorgeous spirited Fiona (a radiant Julie Christie) for more than 40 years. After some turbulence earlier in their marriage (Grant wasn't always as faithful as he is now) they've spent the last two decades in their own private haven a rustic Canadian cottage that lends itself to cross-country ski treks and intimate dinners. But their idyll is shattered when Fiona starts forgetting simple things--like what "wine" is called; they soon discover she's suffering from early onset Alzheimer's. Against Grant's desperate protests Fiona checks into a retirement facility called Meadowlands. There as Grant watches from the sidelines heartbroken she develops feelings for a fellow patient Aubrey (Michael Murphy). Ultimately Grant must figure out the best way to prove his love. Away From Her is the kind of movie that succeeds or fails almost wholly on the strength of its cast--happily in this case it's the former. Christie is all elegant grace as Fiona from her beautiful mane of white hair to her impeccable sense of style. But she's impulsive and approachable too with an earthiness that grounds her. Her sense of fun and joy is clear from the sparkle in her eyes--when that sparkle starts to dim the audience like Grant mourns its loss. As Grant Pinsent is both stoic and achingly vulnerable; he can't bear watching Fiona slip away but he also can't bring himself to cause her any more pain. In the supporting cast Kristen Thomson is refreshingly forthright as Kristy the Meadowlands nurse who always tells Grant the truth and Olympia Dukakis is believably brassy as Aubrey's wife Marian who's not quite ready to give up on life. Sarah Polley has spent plenty of hours in front of the camera but Away From Her marks the Canadian actress' feature directorial debut. She's obviously learned a lot from the talented filmmakers she's worked with particularly Atom Egoyan (The Sweet Hereafter) whose aesthetic is similarly spare and minimalistic. Although her long lingering close-ups (Christie's skin is remarkably clear; Pinsent is quite craggy) occasionally feel indulgent Polley has a knack for using light and landscape to evoke the essence of her subject matter: love marriage and loss. It helps that she had good source material to work from; the movie is based on acclaimed author Alice Munro's short story "The Bear Came Over the Mountain." For a first-time feature Away From Her is impressively assured tackling tough topics with sensitivity empathy and the confidence of experience.