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Willow Smith, CR Fashion Book Issue 6

Bjorn Iooss

She used to want to whip her hair back and forth, but it looks like those days are behind Willow Smith.

Will Smith's daughter appears in CR Fashion Book's Issue 6 and discusses her goals for 2015 and her personal style, both of which might surprise you about the 14-year-old. When asked about what she hopes to accomplish in 2015, she keeps it fairly simple.

"I just want to have dreads," she tells the magazine. "I want to embrace my full self, as natural as I can be."

We're all for natural beauty, girl!

Photographed by Bjorn Iooss and styled by Maryam Malakpour, Willow looks gorgeous with her short hair and massive jewels, donning completely different looks in each photo. If anyone can pull off different styles, it's Willow. No wonder she says she's always changing things up.

"I think my look changes all of the time and right now it's a bit more messy, kind of grungy," she explains.

Willow Smith, CR Fashion Book Issue 6

Bjorn Iooss

Her answers in this interview come off as seemingly more normal and relatable than some of her previous interviews, including the joint interview with T Magazine with brother Jaden Smith. The siblings tackled topics that ranged from the universe to the concept of education, simultaneously blowing our minds and confusing the heck out of us (and making us reach for some aspirin).

When it comes to school, the Smith kids opted out of going because it made them "depressed."

"Kids who go to normal school are so teenagery, so angsty...You never learn anything in school. Think about how many car accidents happen every day. Driver's ed? What's up? I still haven't been to driver's ed because if everybody I know has been in an accident, I can't see how driver's ed is really helping them out," Jaden explained.

Willow Smith, CR Fashion Book Issue 6

Bjorn Iooss

And Willow tried the whole school thing for a little while, but ultimately decided it wasn't for her.

"I went to school for one year. It was the best experience but the worst experience," she said. "The best experience because I was, like, 'Oh, now I know why kids are so depressed.' But it was the worst experience because I was depressed."

Just thinking about all of the homework we had to complete in our lifetimes makes us depressed, too.

Sigh.