Rumer Willis visited Access Hollywood Live on Thursday to chat about her upcoming movie, “Always Woodstock,” but also got very candid on her famous family.
Here’s what the 26-year-old told Billy Bush and Kit Hoover:
On how Ashton Kutcher and mom Demi began dating and joined her “crazy clan”: “They were just hanging out… my mom has always made how [my sisters and I] feel about situations the most important thing. I think it was more, her going, ‘Hey, this is my life and these are my kids and my priorities. So if you want to come and kind of join our crazy clan, this is what I already have kind of built.’ Which I find so amazing and respectful… It’s one of the things that I admire most about my [parents], is that they set such an incredible example for kind of putting their children first and keeping a family together, no matter what.”
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On her continued friendship with Ashton: “I reached out to him when he [and Mila Kunis] had the baby, which is so awesome. I saw photos of her. She’s very cute… I realized the other day, he was a year younger than me when he and my mom started going out. It would be like me meeting someone who already had three teenage kids, kind of going into that situation was crazy.”
On dad Bruce and wife Emma Heming’s kids: “He’s shifted into this goofy, fun, kind of demeanor. He has two little babies now, which is crazy to me! They’re so awesome and so fun.”
On sister Scout’s recent topless protest: “I had no idea [she was doing it]. She told me it was just one of those things where she was just walking down the street and she just kind of decided to do it… I fully support it.”
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On sister Tallulah coming forward about seeking treatment: “When you grow up the way that we have and you have such attention focused on you… if you hide things… it does no good. So you have the power to help anybody, no matter what it is, from dealing with any kind of addiction or any sort of body issues or feminist issues. If you have the power to kind of talk to people and make people not feel alone, then you should be able to speak out about it.”
— Jesse Spero
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