Mila Kunis' Sexiness is Distracting

February 11, 2011 By:
Mila Kunis' Sexiness is Distracting

Wow! That's the first thought that came to mind when I saw how beautiful Mila Kunis looks on the cover of W Magazine.

The Black Swan goddess is wearing a Chanel silk tulle organza coat with feather collar and sleeves and a Eres silk bra on the cover and a Marchesa jumpsuit in the photo above.

In the issue Mila talks about Black Swan, her first acting gigs and being beautiful & funny in Hollywood. Here are some highlights from the article:

On her dance training for the film:
“I had never danced in my life. I trained for four months, seven days a week, five hours a day. I had one day off on my birthday. I lost 20 pounds. I tore a ligament. I dislocated my shoulder. I have two scars on my back. And it was worth every minute. But I will never dance again… I was like, Well—I wear heels; I can do this. I was wrong: Christian Louboutins are uncomfortable, but I screamed the first time I put on a pointe shoe.”

On watching herself in Black Swan:
“Before I started, I couldn’t even lift my arm properly. I literally had no posture, so, yeah, the first time I saw the movie, my jaw dropped. I was like, Oh, my God—I don’t suck. And it’s great that the performance has been captured on film, because I will never put on those pointe shoes again.”

On how she started acting: "I started acting when I was nine as a hobby because it was fun, and it allowed me to get out of school. The first thing I did was a Barbie commercial, and I got to keep the Barbie. That’s all a kid wants."

On one of her first roles:
“I guest starred on just about every television show. I was on Baywatch twice. The second time, I played a blind girl who’s lost in the forest next to the beach and needs to be saved. It was absurd: There’s a fire, I get saved, and then I go boogie-boarding. I remember thinking, Well, if I’m blind, how am I boogie-boarding? No one ever gave me an answer.”

On being beautiful and funny:

I was never raised to think that I was pretty. It’s not that I was raised to think I was unattractive, but it was just never something that was pointed out to me by my family. They would point out personality traits—“Our daughter is really quirky”—versus what I look like, because inevitably, looks go, so it makes no difference."