Mila Kunis may have woken up on the wrong side of the bed the morning of her recent press tour for Third Person.
The expectant actress had a rather uncomfortable interview with Stephen Whitty of the Star-Ledger where she called him out for asking about her thoughts on Ukraine and her burgeoning movie career.
The chat was off to an awkward start when Whitty asked how her pregnancy has been going, to which she replied, "I don't talk about that for publication." Hmmm…
And when questioned by the journalist if she's keen on taking more dramatic roles to challenge herself, Kunis quipped that making comedic films is just as difficult.
"I hate when people ask me this question," she said. "People have this misconception that comedy's easy…I'm always looking for challenges and I find a lot of things to be challenging. It can be the director, the producer, a lot of things. I just want to work with people more talented than I am that I can learn from."
She added, "It's not like I go, 'I'm going to do a tentpole movie now. You gravitate toward different things, different times."
Whitty then asked the Ukranian-born star, who moved to America when she was just seven and couldn't speak a word of English, if it was hard making such a big transition at such a young age.
But Kunis wasn't having it.
"I've talked about me moving to America in a hundred interviews. It's the most mundane subject possible, it's like everyone's immigrant story," she explained.
"I know what your next question is so let's just skip it. You're going to ask me what I think about what's going on now in Ukraine. Just because I lived there until I was seven doesn't mean I identify with Ukraine."
Funny enough, Kunis didn't seem fazed by the round of questions. When Whitty tried to apologize for the occasionally tense exchange, she replied, "No, no, it was a good interview!"
Wow, we can't imagine what a bad interview would be like!