Demi Gene Guynes[n 1] (born November 11, 1962), professionally known as Demi Moore (// də-MEE), is an American actress, former songwriter, and model. Moore dropped out of high school at age 16 to pursue an acting career and appeared in the men's magazine Oui in 1981. After making her film debut later that year, she appeared on the soap opera General Hospital and subsequently gained recognition for her work in Blame It on Rio (1984) and St. Elmo's Fire (1985). Her first film to become both a critical and commercial hit was About Last Night... (1986), which established her as a Hollywood star.
Moore in 2010
November 11, 1962 |
Roswell, New Mexico, U.S.
|Residence||Hailey, Idaho, U.S.|
|Other names||Demi Gene Guynes|
|Education||Fairfax High School|
|Known for||St. Elmo's Fire
|Children||3, including Rumer Willis|
Charles Harmon, Sr. (father) Virginia King (mother)Dan Guynes (step-father)
In 1990, Moore starred in Ghost the highest-grossing film of that year, for which she received a Golden Globe nomination. She had a string of additional box-office successes in the early 1990s, including A Few Good Men (1992), Indecent Proposal (1993), and Disclosure (1994). In 1996, Moore became the highest-paid actress in film history when she was paid a then-unprecedented fee of $12.5 million to star in Striptease, a film that was a high-profile disappointment. Her next major role, G.I. Jane (1997), for which she famously shaved her head, was followed by a lengthy break and downturn in Moore's career. In the 2000s, she secured supporting roles in films like Charlie's Angels: Full Throttle (2003) and Bobby (2006). Outside of acting, Moore famously posed nude on two Vanity Fair covers, and has had high profile marriages to actors Bruce Willis and Ashton Kutcher.
Moore was born Demi Gene Harmon on November 11, 1962, in Roswell, New Mexico. Her biological father, Air Force airman Charles Harmon, Sr., left her mother, Virginia (née King), after a two-month marriage, before Moore was born. When Moore was three months old, her mother married Dan Guynes, a newspaper advertising salesman who frequently changed jobs; as a result, the family moved many times. Moore said in 1991, "My dad was Dan Guynes. He raised me. There is a man who would be considered my biological father who I don't really have a relationship with." Moore learned of him at age 13, when she found her mother and stepfather's marriage certificate and inquired about the circumstances since "I saw my parents were married in February 1963. I was born in '62." Dan Guynes died by suicide in October 1980 at age 37, two years after he separated from Moore's mother. Charles Harmon appeared on Inside Edition in 1995, making an appeal to see his grandchildren. Virginia Guynes had a long record of arrests for crimes, including drunk driving and arson. Moore broke off contact with her in 1990, when Guynes walked away from a rehab stay Moore had paid for at the Hazelden Foundation in Minnesota. Guynes posed nude for the magazine High Society in 1993, where she spoofed Moore's Vanity Fair pregnancy and bodypaint covers and parodied her love scene from the film Ghost. Moore and Guynes briefly reconciled shortly before Guynes died of cancer in July 1998 at age 54.
Moore was cross-eyed as a child. This was ultimately corrected by two operations. She also suffered from kidney dysfunction. At age 15, Moore moved to West Hollywood, California, where her mother worked for a magazine-distribution company. Moore attended Fairfax High School there, and recalled, "I moved out of my family's house when I was 16 and left high school in my junior year." She signed with the Elite Modeling Agency and went to Europe to work as a pin-up girl, then enrolled in drama classes after being inspired by her next-door neighbor, 17-year-old German actress Nastassja Kinski. In August 1979, three months before her 17th birthday, Moore met musician Freddy Moore who was married and at the time leader of the band Boy, at the Los Angeles nightclub The Troubadour. They lived in an apartment in West Hollywood.
Demi Moore co-wrote three songs with Freddy Moore and appeared in the music video for their "It's Not a Rumor", performed by his band The Nu Kats. She continues to receive royalty checks from her brief songwriting career (1980-1981).
Moore also appeared on the cover of the January 1981 issue of the adult magazine Oui, taken from a photo session in which she had posed nude. In a 1988 interview, Moore claimed she "only posed for the cover of Oui—I was 16; I told them I was 18". Interviewer Alan Carter said, "However, some peekaboo shots did appear inside. And later, nude shots of her turned up in Celebrity Sleuth—photos that she once said 'were for a European fashion magazine'." In 1990, she told another interviewer, "I was 17 years old. I was underage. It was just the cover."
Moore made her film debut with a small supporting role in the 1981 deaf-teen drama Choices, directed by Silvio Narizzano. Her second feature was the 3-D science fiction/horror film Parasite (1982), for which director Charles Band had instructed casting director Johanna Ray to "find me the next Karen Allen." Moore then joined the cast of the ABC soap opera General Hospital, playing the role of investigative reporter Jackie Templeton until 1983. During her tenure on the series, she made an uncredited cameo appearance in the 1982 spoof Young Doctors in Love.
Moore's film career took off in 1984 following her appearance in the sex comedy Blame It on Rio. That same year, she played the lead role in No Small Affair. Her commercial breakthrough came in Joel Schumacher's yuppie drama St. Elmo's Fire (1985), which received negative reviews, but was a box office success and brought Moore to international recognition. Because of her association with that film, Moore was often listed as part of the Brat Pack, a label she felt was "demeaning". She progressed to more serious material with About Last Night... (1986), co-starring Rob Lowe, which marked a positive turning point in her career, as Moore noted that, following its release, she began seeing better scripts. Film critic Roger Ebert gave the film four out of four stars and praised her performance, writing, "There isn't a romantic note she isn't required to play in this movie, and she plays them all flawlessly." The success of About Last Night... was unrivaled by Moore's other two 1986 releases, One Crazy Summer and Wisdom, the last youth-oriented films in which she would star.
Moore made her professional stage debut in an off-Broadway production of The Early Girl, which ran at the Circle Repertory Company in fall 1986. In 1988, Moore starred as a prophecy-bearing mother in the apocalyptic drama The Seventh Sign—her first outing as a solo film star. The following year, she played the quick-witted local laundress and prostitute in Neil Jordan's Depression-era allegory We're No Angels (1989) opposite Robert De Niro.
Her most successful film to date was the supernatural romantic melodrama Ghost, a sleeper hit that grossed over $505 million at the box office and was the highest-grossing film of 1990. The love scene between Moore and Patrick Swayze that starts in front of a potter's wheel to the sound of "Unchained Melody" has become an iconic moment in cinema history. Ghost was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Picture, and Moore's performance as Molly Jensen earned her a Golden Globe Award nomination.
In 1991, Moore co-starred in the comedy horror film Nothing but Trouble. That same year, she co-produced and starred in the mystery thriller Mortal Thoughts, and appeared as a blonde for the first time in the romantic comedy The Butcher's Wife, with Roger Ebert's review describing her as "warm and cuddly". Both films were box-office disappointments, but Moore sustained her A-list status with her starring roles in Rob Reiner's A Few Good Men (1992), Adrian Lyne's Indecent Proposal (1993), and Barry Levinson's Disclosure (1994)—all of which opened at #1 at the box office and were blockbuster hits.
By 1995, Moore was the highest-paid actress in Hollywood. However, she subsequently had a string of unsuccessful films starting with The Scarlet Letter, a "freely adapted" version of the historical romance novel by Nathaniel Hawthorne, in which her portrayal of Hester Prynne was met with harsh criticism. Her follow-up releases, Now and Then and The Juror, were not box-office successes. Moore was paid a record-breaking salary of $12.5 million in 1996 to star in Striptease. Much hype was made about Moore's willingness to dance topless for the part, though this was the sixth time she had shown her breasts on film. Although the film was actually a financial success—grossing over $113 million worldwide—it failed to reach expectations and was widely considered a flop. That same year she provided the speaking voice of the beautiful Esmeralda in Disney's animated adaptation of The Hunchback of Notre Dame. Also, that same year, she appeared in Mike Judge's Beavis and Butt-head Do America alongside her then husband Bruce Willis. In the movie, Moore voices Dallas Grimes, the ex-wife of Muddy Grimes, voiced by Willis, who accidentally sent the duo to Las Vegas to kill his wife. Meanwhile, she also produced and starred in a controversial miniseries for HBO called If These Walls Could Talk, a three-part anthology about abortion. Its screenwriter, Nancy Savoca, directed two segments, including one in which Moore played a widowed nurse in the early 1950s seeking a back-alley abortion. For that role, Moore received a second Golden Globe nomination as Best Actress.
Moore famously shaved her head to play a Navy SEAL recruit in Ridley Scott's G.I. Jane (1997). The film was a moderate box-office success, but its domestic gross was only slightly more than it cost to make. During the film's production, it was reported that Moore had ordered studio chiefs to charter two planes for her entourage and her, which reinforced her negative reputation for being a diva—she had previously turned down the Sandra Bullock role in While You Were Sleeping because the studio refused to meet her salary demands, and was dubbed "Gimme Moore" by the media.
After G.I. Jane, Moore took the role of an ultrapious psychiatrist in Woody Allen's Deconstructing Harry, then retreated from the spotlight and moved to Hailey, Idaho, on a full-time basis to devote herself to raising her three daughters. She was off screen for three years before re-emerging in the arthouse drama Passion of Mind (2000), the first English-language film from Belgian director Alain Berliner. Her performance was well received, but the film itself garnered mixed reviews and was deemed "naggingly slow" by some critics. Moore then resumed her self-imposed career hiatus and continued to turn down film offers. Producer Irwin Winkler said in 2001, "I had a project about a year and a half ago, and we made an inquiry about her—a real good commercial picture. She wasn't interested."
Another three years passed before Moore acted again. She returned to the screen, playing a villain in the 2003 film Charlie's Angels: Full Throttle, but that was followed by yet another three-year absence. In the interim, Moore signed on as the face of the Versace fashion brand and the Helena Rubinstein brand of cosmetics. In 2006, she appeared in Bobby, which featured an all-star cast, including her husband Ashton Kutcher, although they did not appear in any scenes together.
Moore reunited with Blame It on Rio co-star Michael Caine for the British crime drama Flawless, which came out in a limited release in 2008 with generally positive reviews. As of 2014, her last appearance in a widely released film was in 2007's Mr. Brooks with Kevin Costner. Moore has since acted in a number of independent films, the most notable of which have been The Joneses (2010) with David Duchovny and the critically acclaimed corporate drama Margin Call (2011), where she was part of an ensemble cast that included Kevin Spacey, Simon Baker, and Paul Bettany.
Moore had been cast to play feminist activist Gloria Steinem in the Linda Lovelace biographical film Lovelace, but within a month of being announced for the role, she dropped out of the production in the wake of a January 23, 2012, hospitalization and what her representative called "professional assistance to treat her exhaustion and improve her overall health." Sarah Jessica Parker took over the role.
Vanity Fair coverEdit
In August 1991, Moore appeared nude on the cover of Vanity Fair under the title More Demi Moore. Annie Leibovitz shot the picture while Moore was seven months pregnant with her daughter Scout LaRue, intending to portray "anti-Hollywood, anti-glitz" attitude. The cover drew a lot of attention, being discussed on television, radio, and in newspaper articles. The frankness of Leibovitz's portrayal of a pregnant sex symbol led to divided opinions, ranging from suggestions of sexual objectification to celebrations of the photograph as a symbol of empowerment.
The photograph was subject to numerous parodies, including the Spy magazine version which placed Moore's then-husband Bruce Willis' head on her body. In Leibovitz v. Paramount Pictures Corp., Leibovitz sued over one parody featuring Leslie Nielsen, made to promote the 1994 film Naked Gun 33⅓: The Final Insult. In the parody, the model's body was attached to what is described as "the guilty and smirking face" of Nielsen. The teaser said "Due this March". The case was dismissed in 1996 because the parody relied "for its comic effect on the contrast between the original". In November 2009, the Moroccan magazine Femmes du Maroc emulated the infamous pose with Moroccan news reporter Nadia Larguet, causing controversy in the majority Muslim nation.
Moore was an investor in the Planet Hollywood chain of theme restaurants, along with Sylvester Stallone, Arnold Schwarzenegger, and former husband Bruce Willis. She was an executive producer of all three films in the Austin Powers franchise, as well as the interview series The Conversation for the Lifetime network.
Marriages and relationshipsEdit
On February 8, 1980, at the age of 17, she married singer Freddy Moore, 12 years her senior and recently divorced from his first wife, Lucy. During their marriage, Demi began using Freddy's surname as her stage name. She filed for divorce in September 1984; it was finalized on August 7, 1985.
On November 21, 1987, Moore married her second husband, actor Bruce Willis. She and Willis have three daughters together: Rumer (born August 16, 1988), Scout (born July 20, 1991), and Tallulah (born February 3, 1994). They announced their separation on June 24, 1998, and filed for divorce on October 18, 2000.
Moore had a three-year relationship with martial arts instructor Oliver Whitcomb, whom she dated from 1999 to 2002.
In 2003, Moore began dating actor Ashton Kutcher, who is 15 years younger. They married on September 24, 2005. The wedding was attended by about 150 close friends and family of the couple, including Willis. In November 2011, after months of media speculation about the state of the couple's marriage, Moore announced her decision to end her marriage to Kutcher. After over a year of separation, Kutcher filed for divorce from Moore on December 21, 2012, in Los Angeles Superior Court, citing irreconcilable differences. Moore filed her response papers in March 2013, requesting spousal support and payment of legal fees from Kutcher. On November 27, 2013, their divorce was finalized.
She is a follower of Philip Berg's Kabbalah Centre religion, and initiated Kutcher into the faith, having said that she "didn't grow up Jewish, but ... would say that [she has] been more exposed to the deeper meanings of particular rituals than any of [her] friends that did."
According to The New York Times, Moore is "the world's most high-profile doll collector", and among her favorites is the Gene Marshall fashion doll. At one point, Moore kept a separate residence to house her 2,000 dolls.
In 2009, Moore and Kutcher launched The Demi and Ashton Foundation (DNA), a nonprofit, non-governmental organization directed towards fighting child sexual slavery. Its first campaign was "Real Men Don't Buy Girls." In November 2012, the foundation said it was announcing "a new name and refined mission" as Thorn: Digital Defenders of Children, which aimed "to disrupt and deflate the predatory behavior of those who abuse and traffic children, solicit sex with children or create and share child pornography".
Awards and nominationsEdit
|Young Doctors in Love||New intern||Uncredited cameo|
|1984||Blame It on Rio||Nicole "Nikki" Hollis|
|No Small Affair||Laura Victor|
|1985||St. Elmo's Fire||Jules|
|1986||About Last Night...||Debbie|
|One Crazy Summer||Cassandra Eldridge|
|1988||The Seventh Sign||Abby Quinn|
|1989||We're No Angels||Molly|
|1991||Nothing but Trouble||Diane Lightson|
|Mortal Thoughts||Cynthia Kellogg||Also producer|
|The Butcher's Wife||Marina Lemke|
|1992||A Few Good Men||LCDR JoAnne Galloway|
|1993||Indecent Proposal||Diana Murphy|
|1995||The Scarlet Letter||Hester Prynne|
|Now and Then||Samantha Albertson (older)||Also producer|
|1996||The Juror||Annie Laird|
|The Hunchback of Notre Dame||Esméralda (voice)|
|If These Walls Could Talk||Claire Donnelly||Also producer|
|Beavis and Butt-Head Do America||Dallas Grimes (voice)|
|1997||G.I. Jane||Lieutenant Jordan O'Neil||Also producer|
|Deconstructing Harry||Helen/Harry's Character|
|2000||Passion of Mind||Martha Marie/"Marty" Talridge|
|2002||The Hunchback of Notre Dame II||Esméralda (voice)|
|2003||Charlie's Angels: Full Throttle||Madison Lee|
|2006||Half Light||Rachel Carlson|
|2007||Mr. Brooks||Detective Tracy Atwood|
|The Joneses||Kate Jones|
|2011||Margin Call||Sarah Robertson|
|Another Happy Day||Patty|
|2014||Very Good Girls||Kate|
|Love Sonia||Selma||In post-production|
|1982–83||General Hospital||Jackie Templeton||Cast member|
|1984||The Master||Holly Trumbull||Episode: "Max"|
|1987 or 1988 (sources differ)||The New Homeowner's Guide to Happiness||Sandy Darden||TV special|
|1989||Moonlighting||Woman in Elevator||Episode: "When Girls Collide"|
|1990||Tales from the Crypt||Cathy Marno||Episode: "Dead Right"|
|1997||Ellen||The Sample Lady||Episode: "The Puppy Episode"; uncredited|
|Destination Anywhere: The Film||Janie||Short|
|2003||Will & Grace||Sissy Palmer-Ginsburg||Episode: "Women and Children First"|
|2011||Five||TV, segment "Charlotte"|
- Heffernan, Virginia (February 27, 2004). "Critic's Notebook; Unabashed Stars Break the Shackles of the Name Game". The New York Times. Archived from the original on February 29, 2012.
- Cerio, Gregory (June 24, 1996). "Eye of the Tiger". People ("Striptease's Demi Moore Knows What It Took to Get to the Top. Her Scarlet Letter Is 'A' for Ambition"). 45 (25). Archived from the original on March 30, 2011.
- Dare, Michael (March 9, 1995). "ShoWest Honors Demi Moore: Beauty's Got Brains and Talent". Daily Variety. Archived from the original on March 24, 2010.
- Encyclopædia Britannica Editors; King, Thad, ed. (2009). 2009 Britannica Almanac. Encyclopædia Britannica, Inc. p. 60. ISBN 978-1-59339-228-4.
- "Demi Moore". The New York Times Biographical Service. The New York Times Company and Arno Press. 22: 476. 1991. ISSN 0161-2433.
- Hayward, Jeff (January 17, 1993). "Taking Chances: Demi Moore Knows All about Risk and Controversy - and Seeks It". Chicago Tribune. Archived from the original on March 1, 2012.
- Getlen, Larry (2003). Demi: The Naked Truth. AMI Books. p. 7. ISBN 978-1-932270-24-2.
- Maltin, Leonard; Green, Spencer; Sader, Luke (1994). Leonard Maltin's Movie Encyclopedia. E. P. Dutton. p. 624. ISBN 978-0-525-93635-0.
- Moore, Demi (May 12, 2009). "Demi is the name I was born with!". @mrskutcher at Twitter.com.
- Moore, Demi (April 27, 2011). "No it is just Demi Gene it was never Demitria!". @mrskutcher at Twitter.com.
- "Demi Moore 'obsesses' over appearance". BangShowbiz.com. December 31, 2010. Archived from the original on February 3, 2012.
- "Demi Moore Biography (1962-)". FilmReference.com. Archived from the original on February 5, 2010. Retrieved November 24, 2012.
- "Demi Moore's Long-Lost Siblings: We Can Save Her". Star via OK!. February 11, 2012.
- Collins, Nancy (August 1991). "Demi's Big Moment". Vanity Fair: 144.
- "Demi Moore". The Biography Channel UK. Archived from the original on March 30, 2010. Retrieved February 4, 2010.
- Bickelhaupt, Susan; O'Brien, Ellen (May 13, 1995). "Breaking up gets easier to do". The Boston Globe. Retrieved 2012-09-27.
- Murphy, Meagan (January 25, 2012). "Demi Moore's hospitalization puts spotlight on alleged past demons". Fox News. Retrieved September 28, 2012.
- Gregory Cerio and Carolyn Ramsay, "Eye of the tiger," People 6/24/96, Vol. 45 Issue 25, pages 88-94.
- Michael Blowen (February 10, 1993). "`Tomorrow' has come". The Boston Globe.
- Gliatto, Tom (July 13, 1998). "Dreams Die Hard". People. Archived from the original on September 8, 2015. Retrieved September 26, 2012.
- Thomas, Walter (January 1987). "Demi, More or Less". Scene: 33 (unnumbred).
- "John Casablancas Modeling & Career Centers Re-opens in Chicago". Oakbrook Terrace. May 15, 2008.
- Collins, p. 145
- "Demi Moore, Female Lead in 'Parasite,' Rocketed to Fame in 'General Hospital'" (Press release). Embassy Pictures, Parasite (1982). p. 2.
- "Music surfaces from Demi Moore's collaboration with first hubby". New York Post. July 3, 2010.
- "Demi Moore (Songwriter) Bio". Demophonic Music.
- Mannes, George (June 9, 1995). "When Moore Was Less". Entertainment Weekly.
- Gregory, Alex; Huyck, Peter (August 1995). "The Bimbo Conspiracy". Spy. p. 48.
- Carter, Alan (March 31, 1988). "Moore Ways Than One". Daily News. New York. p. 51.
- Rensin, David (September 17, 1990). "The Us Interview: She's Gotta Have It". Us Weekly: 18.
- "Choices". rottentomatoes.com. Retrieved January 31, 2018.
- Carr, Jay (April 19, 1991). "The spirit of success moves Demi Moore". The Boston Globe.
- "St. Elmo's Fire (1985) - Box Office Mojo".
- "Demi Moore returns to the screen in 'Passion of Mind'". Philippine Daily Inquirer. May 20, 2000.
- "Demi Moore learns to accept challenge". Lawrence Journal-World. July 11, 1985.
- "Demi Moore A Star In Her Own Right". Los Angeles: Portsmouth Daily Times (archived from The Associated Press). May 7, 1988.
- Pickle, Betsy (April 1, 1988). "Demi Moore Says She's Ready to Be a Mom". The Vindicator.
- "Roger Ebert's review of "About Last Night..."". Chicago Sun-Times. July 1, 1986.
- "Demi Moore at Yahoo! Movies". Archived from the original on October 13, 2012.
- Carr, Jay (November 28, 1986). "Demi Moore Off-Broadway in 'Early Girl'". Boston Globe. p. 54. Retrieved May 21, 2013.
- "1990 Worldwide Grosses".
- Vincentelli, Elisabeth. "'Ghost the Musical' Broadway show is flashy, busy, and more than a little bit cheesy". New York Post.
- "50 Greatest Movie Romances".
- "Demi Moore - Awards".
- "Roger Ebert's review of "The Butcher's Wife"". Chicago Sun-Times. October 25, 1991.
- "Demi Moore Movie Box Office Results". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved January 31, 2018.
- Schaefer, Stephen (October 8, 1995). "Movies Moore the Merrier Give an 'A' for effort to Demi, Hollywood's highest-paid woman". Boston Herald.
- "Demi's Debacle Now, The Actress Has to Get 'The Scarlet Letter' Off Her Back". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. May 17, 1996.
- "More Moore: Demi Moore Says She Felt the Power of Strippers Experience When They're Dancing and Defends the Women Who Peel for a Living". South Florida: Sun-Sentinel. June 27, 1996.
- "Striptease (1996) - Box Office Mojo".
- "Skin and Steam No Longer a Sure Bet".
- "G.I. Jane' Proves Its Mettle in Second Week at Box Office". Los Angeles Times. September 2, 1997. Retrieved 2010-12-27.
- "Out of Sight". People. April 23, 2001.
- "Film History of the 1990s".
- Smith, Liz (July 11, 1997). "Demi Moore Confronts the Price of Fame". Sarasota Herald-Tribune.
- "Slowing down in While You Were Sleeping, Speed's Sandra Bullock Has Become the Next Big Thing". Miami Herald. April 26, 1995. Retrieved 2012-09-27.
- "Demi Moore's daughter focus". STV.
- Mitchell, Elvis (May 26, 2000). "Passion of Mind (2000) FILM REVIEW; A Woman of Two Minds. Or Two Loves. Or Two Cities. Or . ." New York Times.
- Strauss, Bob (June 30, 2000). "'Passion of Mind' moves naggingly slowly". The Deseret News (archived from Los Angeles Daily News).
- Smith, Lynn (June 28, 2003). "Now you see her ... everywhere". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on December 20, 2010. Retrieved February 5, 2016.
- Dowling, Stephen (July 1, 2003). "Demi Moore: Comeback or cameo?". BBC News.
- "Demi Moore is new face of Versace". RTÉ. June 28, 2005. Archived from the original on February 5, 2016. Retrieved February 5, 2016.
- "Fantasy Gifts: Our Birthday Picks for Demi Moore". People. November 10, 2006.
- "'Flawless'". Metacritic.com.
- "Demi Moore to Play Feminist Activist Gloria Steinem in Linda Lovelace Movie". The Hollywood Reporter. January 2, 2012.
- "Demi Moore seeks treatment, drops out of 'Lovelace'". CNN. January 25, 2012.
- Alexander, Bryan (February 2, 2012). "Sarah Jessica Parker steps into Steinem role". USA Today.
- Petski, Denise (February 21, 2017). "Demi Moore Set To Recur On 'Empire'". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved February 21, 2017.
- Anderson, Susan Heller. "Chronicle". The New York Times. July 11, 1991. Retrieved March 28, 2008.
- Stabile, C. (1992). "Shooting the mother: Fetal photography and the politics of disappearance" (PDF). Camera Obscura. Archived from the original (PDF) on September 25, 2007. Retrieved August 23, 2007.
- Murphy, Candace (August 12, 2007). "Big bold bellies: Flaunting one's pregnancy becomes a fashion trend". Inside Bay Area. ANG Newspapers. Retrieved August 23, 2007.
- Richardson, Lynda (December 20, 1996). "A Parody of a Pregnant Actress Stands Up in Court". The New York Times. Retrieved February 19, 2008.
- T.B., Ahmed. "I Am Pregnant And I Exist". Archived from the original on November 9, 2009. Retrieved November 6, 2009.
- Penner, Degan (November 21, 1993). "A Egos & Ids; It's Demi Vu All Over Again". The New York Times. Retrieved February 19, 2008.
- "Make-Up ILLUSION by Joanne Gair". Archived from the original on December 21, 2007. Retrieved February 18, 2008.
- "Bruce, Demi enter restaurant business". Gainesville Sun. August 24, 1993.
- Flint Marx, Rebecca. "Demi Moore Biography". All Media Guide / Rovi via The New York Times. Retrieved September 26, 2012.
- Gorman, Bill (April 27, 2011). "Lifetime and Demi Moore Enter Into Multi-Project Development Deal". TV by the Numbers.
- "Demi Moore Biography". People. Retrieved February 6, 2012.
- "Songwriter Biography: Frederick George Moore aka Freddy Moore, Rick Moore, Skogie Moore". www.demophonic.com. Retrieved January 31, 2018.
- "Ring in the New, Wring Out the Old". People. Associated Press. January 5, 1987.
- "Demi Moore at People.com". Archived from the original on November 20, 2012.
- "Baby Girl Is a Rumer". Gainesville Sun. August 18, 1988.
- "Demi Moore Has Her Baby". Philadelphia Inquirer. July 22, 1991.
- "It's Another Girl for Demi, Bruce". The Vindicator. Youngstown, Ohio. February 5, 1994.
- "That's a Wrap". People. November 6, 2000. Archived from the original on January 6, 2016. Retrieved September 26, 2012.
- Lee, Youyoung (November 17, 2011). "Demi Moore's Past Relationships". Huffington Post.
- "Ashton & Demi Get Married". People. September 25, 2005.
- Oldenburg, Ann (September 27, 2006). "Changing of the 'Guardian'". USA Today. Retrieved September 30, 2006.
- "Demi Moore, Ashton Kutcher to Divorce". People. November 17, 2011.
- "Ashton Kutcher Files for Divorce from Demi Moore". People. Retrieved December 21, 2012.
- "Demi strikes back at Ashton". New York Post. Retrieved March 6, 2013.
- D'Zurilla, Christie (March 7, 2013). "Demi Moore files divorce papers, responding to Ashton Kutcher". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved March 8, 2013.
- Ryder, Taryn. "Ashton Kutcher and Demi Moore Divorced. Finally". Yahoo!. Retrieved 27 November 2013.
- "Demi Moore". Lifetime. Retrieved December 26, 2017.
- Hammerman, Joshua (May 7, 2004). "Bar Mitzvah Nation". The Jewish Week. New York. Archived from the original on February 16, 2006. Retrieved April 17, 2009.
- Decaro, Frank (February 22, 1998). "A Star is Born, and She's a Doll". The New York Times. Retrieved December 17, 2007.
- Larry Hackett (March 30, 1998). "Domestic Drama". People.com. Archived from the original on July 29, 2013. Retrieved September 26, 2012.
- "Demi Moore & Ashton Kutcher Lead PETA's Worst-Dressed List". Access Hollywood. 12 February 2009. Archived from the original on August 23, 2010. Retrieved November 24, 2012.
- Malkin, Marc; Malec, Brett (June 1, 2011). "Why Demi Moore Is No Dumbo". E!. Archived from the original on November 24, 2012. Retrieved November 24, 2012.
- "About Us". Thorn. Retrieved November 24, 2012.
- "About". The Demi and Ashton Foundation. Archived from the original on July 25, 2011.
- "Ashton Kutcher Acts As Observer During Marin County Child Porn Raids". San Francisco: KCBS-TV. February 24, 2012. Archived from the original on November 24, 2012. Retrieved November 24, 2012.
- Kavner, Lucas (April 11, 2011). "Ashton Kutcher and Demi Moore Launch 'Real Men Don't Buy Girls' Campaign (Video)". The Huffington Post. Archived from the original on May 12, 2011. Retrieved December 27, 2011.
- "Demi, Ashton: Not in their DNA". New York Post. November 15, 2012. Archived from the original on November 24, 2012. Retrieved November 24, 2012.
- "Theatre World Award Recipients". Theatre World Awards. Retrieved November 24, 2012.
- imdb awards
- Mike Fleming Jr. (August 25, 2016). "Demi Moore Ready To 'Rock That Body' For Sony Comedy". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved August 25, 2016.
- "Judge Reinhold And Demi Moore in The New Homeowner's Guide to Happiness (1987) Also Known As: Cinemax Comedy Experiment (11/27/87); New Homeonwer's Guide to Happiness". Turner Classic Movies. Retrieved November 24, 2012.
- "The New Homeowner's Guide to Happiness (1988)". The New York Times. All Media Guide/Rovi. Retrieved November 24, 2012.
- Brennan, Sandra. "The New Homeowner's Guide to Happiness". Rovi via MTV. Retrieved August 11, 2012.
- "Episode Detail: When Girls Collide - Moonlighting". TVGuide.com. Retrieved November 24, 2012.
Bruce Willis's wife Demi Moore has a cameo.