Many have expressed their opinion about the shocking Bill Cosby sexual assault allegations, but one woman who has stayed silent is former Cosby Show star Lisa Bonet.
"She hasn't, she really hasn't. She'd plead the fifth, even to me. I think she's just staying out of it," Bonet's 26-year-old daughter Zoë Kravitz told the U.K.'s Guardian when asked if her mother has discussed the accusations with her.
"That's not to say she doesn't have an opinion, though," the Mad Max: Fury Road star continued to the publication. "She's just as disgusted and concerned as everyone else is, but I don't think she has any insight."
Bonet starred as Denise Huxtable, the daughter of Cosby's character Cliff Huxtable from 1984 to 1991. She was reportedly fired from the show at age 23 due to "creative differences."
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To date, Cosby has been accused of sexual assault by nearly 50 women; he has repeatedly denied the allegations. In newly surfaced court docs last month, the 78-year-old comedian admitted to giving Quaaludes to women he wanted to have sex with.
"She was on the show for a long time. She's also a beautiful woman. It makes people wonder," Kravitz told the Guardian of the public's speculation. "She's a very straightforward person. If there was something she felt the world needed to know that would help this case or help any women who had been abused, she would say something."
In July, 35 of Cosby's alleged sexual assault victim's appeared on the cover of New York Magazine and shared their individual stories. Days prior to the release of the powerful cover, Cosby's attorney Monica Pressley said that "the sheer volume or number of people who are saying a particular thing does not make it true."
Fellow Cosby star Joseph P. Phillips, who played the actor's son-in-law and Bonet's onscreen husband, most recently spoke out about the scandal and didn't mince words in a blog post titled "Of Course Bill Cosby Is Guilty."
"When I joined the cast of the Cosby Show in 1989, it seemed to be common knowledge that Bill played around," Phillips wrote. "When I say common knowledge, I mean that it was just something that people seemed to know without anyone saying anything. Bill sleeping around was a 'fact' that, like, the air, seemed to just be. You didn't have to see it or hear it to know that it existed."