Her height is 5' 5".
She was one of the nine original members of the 1980s Brat Pack - the others were Emilio Estevez, Anthony Michael Hall, Rob Lowe, Andrew McCarthy, Judd Nelson, Ally Sheedy, Molly Ringwald, and Mare Winningham.
Demi began taking cocaine as a soap star on General Hospital and her habit got out of control by the time she was making St Elmo's Fire. She was fired from the film after she turned up to work intoxicated, but a week later, after spending time in rehab, she was reinstated with a contract that she would not drink alcohol or take drugs.
In 1996, People magazine (USA) named her as one of the Fifty Most Beautiful People in the World.
Demi was engaged to Emilio Estevez, but she broke it off.
Demi was one of the three finalists in the auditions for the lead in Flashdance (1983).
Her first job after leaving school was as a bill collector.
Demi's eyes are different colors - her left eye is green and her right eye is light brown. As a child, she sometimes had to wear an eye-patch, due to operations on her left eye.
She won back-to-back Razzies: Worst Actress of 1997 for The Juror (1996) and Striptease (1996), then Worst Actress of 1998 for G.I. Jane. In 1999, Demi did not win the award and commented "So what did I do right?"
She is a supporter of London's Arsenal Football Club and likes to attend their matches when in England during the soccer season.
Demi is a vegetarian.
Demi now owns a production company called Moving Pictures.
Demi married Ashton Kutcher in September, 2005.
Though born in New Mexico, she spent much of her childhood in eastern Pennsylvania.
She became the first actress to be paid $10 million for a movie.
Married to Freddie Moore from 1980 to 1984 (divorced).
In order to play a coke addict in St. Elmo's Fire (1985), she had to sign a contract stipulating that she would stop her own alcohol and drug abuse, an agreement that turned her life around.
Has three children from her marriage with Bruce Willis: Rumer (born 1988), Scout LaRue (1991) and Tallulah Belle (1994).
Demi Moore: (on making her directorial debut with the film "Streak", starring daughter Rumer) The great thing is I'm seeing her [Rumer] mature and operate as a complete professional. And it's giving us, I think, another opportunity to connect in a totally different way.
Demi Moore: (On dealing with the paparazzi) When I first moved back to L.A., I had a very difficult time and found that I didn't want to leave the house so much. And then I started to feel, well, I don't want to be isolated and worried that if they're getting a photograph then I'm not going to go and do something. It's difficult when they hang out at the bottom of your street waiting for you to drive by.
Demi Moore: (When asked if she and Bruce Willis have trouble being friends) It's far more exhausting to be angry and blaming. You can dig deep within yourself and really have a desire for someone else's happiness, which I feel I do have for Bruce and he has for me. He has a joy and appreciation for what Ashton and I share, and for how Ashton is with the girls.
Demi Moore: The truth is you can have a great marriage, but there are still no guarantees.
Demi Moore: I want greatness.
Demi Moore: I'm sure there are a lot of people who think I'm a bitch.
Demi Moore: Emilio Estevez was definitely my first love.
Demi Moore: I'm not twenty. Not thirty. But I'm certainly different from what most people feel someone in her forties should be.
Demi Moore: Time is an amazing equalizer. I think if you stay true to yourself and keep moving forward, things come around.
Demi Moore: (on plastic surgery) I have no problems with enhancing one's looks or fixing something that's changed. I don't see me getting oodles of stuff done, but for some things it's a godsend. After three kids, gravity takes its toll and everything heads south, so it's an option.
Demi Moore: (on having another child) I still might. Geena Davis had her first when she was forty-six. I'm not saying I will, but I don't rule out anything in my life. I view my life as being able to have and do everything and anything.
Demi Moore: There's this idea that if you take your clothes off, somehow you must have loose morals. There's still a negative attitude in our society towards women who use a strength that's inherent - their femininity - in any way that might be considered seductive.
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