It's been a dramatic week for celebrities, ranging from Zoe Kravitz speaking on her mother's behalf about Bill Cosby to Dave Chappelle taking back his words on Trump.
See what some of your favorite famous faces had to say below:
"I'm actually pretty excited because my kids are excited so I'm kind of feeding off my kids' energy. There's only one downside though that I was thinking about. I might have to babysit a little because because Eniko has been spending a lot of time with my kids. And I'm done with diapers!"
"I don't think she wants to hear about anyone being abused, especially by someone she spent so much time with. It feels s****y. You want to shower."
“This film is very special because it is, we are, represented without comment and that is very important. Because it is not unnatural, it’s not [abnormal] and we are not minority in the world. So, I think it’s very important and I’m really happy to be a part of something for which it is simply on the page.”
“When I read the script, I was thinking they were going to cast like a blonde girl 'cause I haven’t read the novel. And then when they cast I was like, 'This is like way better!' Like, now I really wanted to be involved in the movie. I had to wait a month until they told me I got the part… I thought it was fantastic to have something like this. It was a love story. It was about risk and love and it wasn’t about [Rose adds] strife and hardship.”
"This was like the top person in the NBA. Me and him were cool. I would come to the games with him, sit courtside, front row, I was like a nice little arm piece for him — but did he have someone? Yeah. He had kids with her. So I'm not gonna say that he wasn't with her... He has three kids."
"I was the first guy on TV to say, 'Give Trump a chance.' I f****d up. Sorry."
"It was crucial. It was most important to be a part of a project that would be led by three women of color and that's why I did the role. I think that right now is a really interesting time in Hollywood because we have social media and the ability to create our own platforms and reach people very quickly and we want diversity, and so we've been able to create it ourselves through social media, and I think Hollywood's feeling that pressure."
"Just to clarify, I've dated Black guys in the past, but just like anybody, we all have preferences. It wasn't meant to be derogatory, I'm a Black woman. Who knows, maybe two years down the line you may see me with a Black man, that's who I'm married to, or a Hispanic, or a Middle Eastern. At the end of the day looks are skin deep and what I think is beautiful may be different than what you think is beautiful, but we all bring something unique to the table... if you're dope, you're dope."
"See, I came up to Charlotte to salvage my image, and I will forward you the text messages that I sent to the young lady... She manipulated the words a lot in the interview. She twisted and turned things a lot. As you can see in that one short clip where she said, 'You said Peter and Todd always get a chance to talk,' and I said, 'No, I didn't. I didn't tell you that.' And every time I spoke, the young lady just took my words totally out of context. That also frustrated me."
"I'm tired of picking the wrong man. The first six months is good, and then come to find out, this man is either married, cheating — this is the reason why I'm scared to get married."
“you realize watching a woman balance being a supportive mother, building a successful business from the ground up that was started in her garage, and giving back to the community will make you feel invincible and like the word 'no' is just an echo in the universe that you'll never know. you often take her for granted, but you know with every joint in your bones that she is a phenomenon and you strive to make her proud. you should thank her out loud more, too; tell her you value her. roll your eyes and your neck less. it’s not as cute as you think. tell her you appreciate all that she does, for she makes the impossible look effortless. she surrounds you with other black women who do the same. you study them, and will constantly think of all their stories, their beauty, their strife and their stride. they break down all of the archetypes and stereotypes that you see of black women on tv and in magazines, so you don’t trust those anymore. you thank them for re-writing the script before it was ever etched in your memory.”
(Photos from left: Michael Schwartz/WireImage, Ilya S. Savenok/Getty Images)