Before going to depression rehab, Kirsten Dunst recalls’repressing all this anger.’


Before going to depression rehab, Kirsten Dunst recalls’repressing all this anger.’

Kirsten Dunst is happier than she’s ever been, but she was in a very different place in her life ten years ago.

She entered a Utah rehab center for mental health treatment in her late twenties.

In a new interview with The Sunday Times, she reflected on that period, admitting that she was “repressing all this anger” at the time.

According to E! News, Dunst, 39, said this weekend, “I feel like most people around 27 the s- hits the fan.”

“You can’t live like that anymore mentally, whatever is going on in your head.”

“I feel like I was angry,” she admitted, adding that regressing her anger “wasn’t a conscious thing.” She went on to say that medication had helped her progress.

Dunst explained, “It’s difficult to talk about such a personal thing, but it’s also important to share.”

“All I have to say is that medication is a wonderful thing that can really help you get out of a bind.”

I sat in it for far too long because I was afraid to take something.

Getting help when you need it is something I would recommend.”

Dunst had to speak out against rumors she was being helped for drug or alcohol addiction when reports surfaced in early 2008 that she had checked into the Cirque Lodge Treatment Center in Utah, the same facility where Lindsay Lohan and other celebrities were treated.

She told E! News at the time, “I was struggling and had the opportunity to go somewhere and take care of myself.”

“I was fortunate in that I had the resources to complete it.”

It was also a good idea for my friends and family.”

Dunst discussed the impact of living alone in the Hollywood Hills, as well as the criticism Marie Antoinette received, in a 2010 interview with New York Magazine.

When Sofia Coppola’s film about the life of the French queen was released in theaters, it received mixed reviews, though it did win an Oscar for costume design.

“You grow up in a business where you have to please a lot of people.

In 2010, Dunst said, “It’s difficult to stand firm on your own ground and not be afraid to rock the boat.”

“I was ingesting a lot of stuff…I absorbed things from other people in my relationships and personal life, and then I had to keep giving because of what I do for a living.”

It has the power to dissolve you,” Dunst told The Sunday Times this weekend.

Summary of Entertainment News from Brinkwire.


Comments are closed.