Chris Pine has enjoyed developing ''grey hair and the wrinkles''.

The 36-year-old 'The Finest Hours' actor has admitted he loves the ''aging process'' of developing more lines on his face and the ''white hairs'' he is beginning to sprout in his beard because he believes it is giving his facial feature an added dimension with the range of ''different colours''.

Speaking about his changing aesthetic, he said: ''I'm enjoying the aging process and the gray hair and the wrinkles.

''I have some white hairs coming in, so that gives it different colours, I guess. But, quite honestly, it's just really f***ing easy.''

And Chris has revealed he has no plans of concealing the signs of ageing by dyeing his hair or beard because he wants to follow in his ''male forefathers'' footsteps.

He explained: ''I don't think there's anything less attractive than a man over-dyeing things on his face, so I'm going to try, for as long as I can, to age as my male forefathers before me.

''My father started getting greys when he was in his 30s, as did my grandfather before him, so I don't want to look perpetually young. To each his own, but it's just not for me. Men trying to look young doesn't really go for me.''

The Hollywood hunk has revealed he finds doing his ablutions ''very relaxing'', although trimming his facial hair irritates his skin.

He explained: ''I find the ritual of shaving very relaxing, but for every day, it's pretty irritating on my skin, so I like having the definition a beard gives.''

Meanwhile Chris - who is the face of the luxury brand Giorgio Armani's latest fragrance Armani Code Profumo - has admitted he ''appreciates'' aftershave because of its ''uniqueness'' to each individual person wearing the scent.

The 'Star Trek Beyond' star - who has reprised his role as Kirk in the science fiction film - told PEOPLE: ''There's nothing really fancy about spraying a perfume on your body.

''I'm definitely of the less is more mentality, and what I really appreciate is that fragrance is chemical, and it changes with your body throughout the day. It's a very deeply personal thing. One smell on one person isn't the same on another, and I appreciate the uniqueness of that experience.''