The actress clarified that it was not large amounts, but confirmed that it was ritualistic in nature.
- Actress Megan Fox confirmed that she and fiance Machine Gun Kelly, whose real name is Colson Baker, are known to drink one another’s blood as part of their bonding rituals, according to Glamour Magazine UK.
- The actress and singer were engaged in January of this year and captioned a video of the announcement noted unprompted that they “drank each other’s blood” following the proposal.
- Fox clarified in her recent interview about life and her engagement that they were not drinking large amounts, but did seem to indicate that it happened regularly.
FOX’S COMMENTS DURING THE INTERVIEW:
- When asked if she and Baker “actually drink each other’s blood,” Fox responded saying, “Yeah,” before going on to give more context to the headline-creating revelation.
- “So, I guess to drink each other’s blood might mislead people or people are imagining us with goblets and we’re like Game of Thrones, drinking each other’s blood. It’s just a few drops, but yes, we do consume each other’s blood on occasion for ritual purposes only,” she said.
- The actress went on to talk about other satanic-related activities the pair engage in, including self-harm on the part of Baker, saying, “I’m much more controlled. I read tarot cards and I’m into astrology and I’m doing all these metaphysical practices and meditations. And I do rituals on new moons and full moons, and all these things. And so, when I do it, it’s a passage or it is used for a reason. And it is controlled where it’s like, ‘Let’s shed a few drops of blood and each drink it.’”
- Baker, however, is more “haphazard and hectic and chaotic,” according to Fox, who said that “he’s willing to just cut his chest open with broken glass and be like, ‘Take my soul,’” which “doesn’t not happen.”
- The actress, a native of Tennessee, also outlined her meteoric rise to fame, which she called its own type of “trauma,” saying that it caused her to become introverted.
- Fox also recalled being almost a decade ahead of the “Me Too” movement by calling out industry professionals who were treating women badly, saying that the world wasn’t ready to hear what she had to say.