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Kristen Stewart thinks a lot more people soon won’t feel the need to identify as straight or gay

Kristen Stewart knows there has been a lot of speculation about her sexuality lately but she feels no need to set the record straight.

‘I live in the fucking ambiguity of this life and I love it,’ she tells Nylon magazine.

‘I don’t feel like it would be true for me to be like, “I’m coming out!” No, I do a job. Until I decide that I’m starting a foundation or that I have some perspective or opinion that other people should be receiving … I don’t. I’m just a kid making movies.’

Stewart famously was in a relationship with her Twilight leading man Robert Pattinson.

Then in June, a Sunday Mirror story quoted her mother, Jules Stewart as saying of her daughter’s personal assistant and rumored girlfriend Alicia Cargile: ‘I’ve met Kristen’s new girlfriend, I like her. … Yes, she’s a lovely girl.’

The mother has denied discussing her daughter’s sexuality while the reporter, Sharon Feinstein, stands by her story.

It doesn’t seem to phase Stewart one way or another.

‘I think in three or four years, there are going to be a whole lot more people who don’t think it’s necessary to figure out if you’re gay or straight,’ she tells Nylon. ‘It’s like, just do your thing.’

FILE UNDER: Sexuality

Comments

(All comments are reviewed before being published, and I review submissions several times per day.)

4 Remarks

  1. I agree with her. Love is love. I’ll always identify as being 100% gay, but I realize now that sexuality is not black and white. It’s many shades of gray.

  2. @James-Well said.

  3. I really don’t care what Kristen Stewart thinks. Her acting ability is slight at best. I don’t think she is speaking for anyone but herself.

  4. August 13th, 2015 at 4:30 pm
    DL Frommherz says:

    I am totally on the opposite side of coming out from the likes of it not being important to be who we really are it certainly is important. I knew at the age of 4 years 4 months and 15 days that I was different 64 years ago in May 1951. Our world has changed Stonewall could be our center piece of my generation. In those years I had to be observant as to what was different since sex was not discussed in a Roman Catholic Family. Now the oldest of a dozen living children and having a Closeted Lesbian mother with a Heterosexual Male father the parents of the Boomer Generation made their choices and stuck with it for better or worse till BLAH BLAH BLAH. I had no closet to hide in or even know that there was a closet till much later. I missed Stonewall serving in Vietnam. Harvey Milk is my ultimate hero and when being public was on the threshold I followed his lead and I even have my own proverbial SOAP BOX. It is important to the younger queer’ to see us as out and proud so that their lives can get better that they do not need to come out of a closet is important to have the benefit of living a rich full and whole life. While it is true that the hetero’s cannot stand our outness keep in mind how many generations we queers had to live under their thumbs of judgment, hate, and even death. Being fired and evicted from our homes. They have the audacity to complain of us being out out out for 8 years of equal marriage in California and now all 50 states. Finally I wonder where we would really be had we not the likes of Harvey or if Measure 8 in California had been left to simmer as a grand experiment. We really need to be out and we need to be visible. I am speaking mostly of regular home town queers who reside, work and play as real men and women.

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