Remember how Anne Hathaway didn’t wear underwear on Monday night? Well it ruined her day, guys…
The actress is speaking out and voicing her regrets just a day after her uncloaked crotch was plastered all over the front pages of news outlets on Tuesday.
New York’s Daily Post relayed a conversation that Hathaway had post-cooter debut, which the outlet has riotously dubbed the “Full Hathaway,” with Vanity Fair writer Ingrid Sischy.
“It was devastating,” she said. “They saw everything. (Yeah we did!) I might as well have lifted up my skirt for them.”
As we previously reported, Anne was snapped stepping out of her ride at the NYC premiere of her musical film Les Misérables. Unfortunately, she had decided to skip panties that day, so cameras caught—as Anne said—“everything.”
But, in case you missed it, Anne walked us through the play-by-play.
“I was getting out of the car and my dress was so tight that I didn’t realize it until I saw all the photographers’ flashes,” she said.
What initially seemed like a pretty awesome flub (for me!), is, in hindsight, is just sad, as Hathaway is probably the one of the most “together” people in Hollywood and this is now a single throbbing blemish on her spotless run.
Alexis Bryan Morgan, executive fashion director at Lucky magazine, said anything—even Spanx—would have been better than getting caught breathing like Eve…
“It’s so much better to be caught in Spanx,” Morgan said. “If you’re not looking for shaping I recommend the Commando brand. It’s hands down the best. It’s seamless and raw cut.”
Graceful recovery? Anne appeared on an episode of NBC’s “Today,” where she somehow managed to turn the malfunction into a last minute ad campaign for Les Mis.
Lauer opened his interview with Hathaway by saying, “We’ve seen a lot of you lately…” To which the Les Mis star and Oscar nominee responded: “It was obviously an unfortunate incident,” she said. “It kind of made me sad on two accounts. One was that I was very sad that we live in an age when someone takes a picture of another person in a vulnerable moment and rather than delete it, and do the decent thing, sells it. And I’m sorry that we live in a culture that commodifies sexuality of unwilling participants, which brings us back to Les Mis, that's what my character is, she is someone who is forced to sell sex to benefit her child because she has nothing and there's no social safety net.”