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Megan Fox knows she’s not America’s Sweetheart—and she’s OK with that.
Rather than feign ignorance, Fox says she’s keenly aware of what critics have said. “I would say most people assume that I’m not very smart or educated or earnest, because I have this image that I’m sort of narcissistic, chasing attention, and wanting people to like me. It makes me laugh because I’ve done plenty of interviews and when you read the article from beginning to end you can see that I’m not your typical music video model,” she tells Harper’s Bazaar Arabia.
Yes, Fox did star in Eminem and Rihanna’s “Love the Way You Lie” music video in 2010—but that’s not the point. “My life is not about seeking other people’s approval because I know it isn’t going to come.” Fox was barely in her twenties when she starred opposite Shia LaBeouf in Transformers. She became as famous for her allure as she did for her bold opinions, and to a degree, both hurt her career. “I think there’s a lot of growing personally that I needed to do, to control my passion. I really wanted to be a mom, and I wasn’t yet, and I really struggled with that,” she says. “I was just too young to see where I wanted to go.”
While she was being marketed as a sex symbol, critics panned Fox’s acting abilities.
“In Transformers I was a kid. I had no idea what I was doing. There was nothing for me to do [in the film], but then I did nothing and that was my own call,” she says of the 2007 flick. “I don’t take it personally because in some ways I acknowledge and agree. But at the same time, both established comedians and Quentin Tarantino have come up to me and said, ‘I really liked Jennifer’s Body. You were really good in that’. The people whose opinions matter liked it, so I’m OK with that.”
Around that same time, she was often praised for her red carpet style. While it might seem flattering to appear on a best-dressed list, for Fox, the experience a bit unnerving. “I’ve never had fun getting dressed up and going on the red carpet because there’s pressure there. You’re not just getting dressed because you think this is an amazing outfit. You’re getting dressed because there’s an obligation from your side to a certain designer and then you have to go and walk the carpet hoping that someone else isn’t wearing something similar,” she tells the magazine. “I’m just sort of the mannequin that they send out, so it’s just not a fun process for me.”
The Transformers star tells Marie Claire magazine about the joy four-month-old Noah has brought her
The Transformers star, 26, tells Marie Claire magazine about the joy four-month-old Noah has brought.
“I’ve never been validated by work or fame or Hollywood or any of that,” she says.
“The ultimate satisfaction for me is being with my son.
“All I wanted to do my whole, whole life was have a baby and, now, I’ve finally done it.
“I just want to give Noah as much of myself as I can.
“And I want to have more kids. That is where my heart is.”
Read the full interview in the March issue, out this Thursday.
In Vanity Fair’s first-ever comedy issue, writer, director, and producer Judd Apatow convened his most talented friends and idols to contribute, write, and pose for a 19-page Mark Seliger portfolio—as well as act incredibly dignified and businesslike in costume for three different covers. Included are the stars of Apatow’s This Is 40, dressed as famous figures of 60s- and 70s-era variety shows like Rowan & Martin’s Laugh-In, with Leslie Mann in a bikini and body paint à la Goldie Hawn and Melissa McCarthy dressed as Lily Tomlin’s Edith Ann; Paul Rudd plays your oily show host, and Megan Fox is an alluring bellhop.