Jennifer Aniston shared in her previous interview what drew her to her second ex-husband Justin Theroux.
Jennifer Aniston and Brad Pitt divorced in 2005 after five years of marriage. After a decade, Aniston tried her second chance at forever by marrying Justin Theroux. However, it also didn’t work out. But in her previous interview, she shared how Theroux got her attention.
Jennifer Aniston loved Justin’s humor
Jennifer Aniston is popular for her humor, and she found her match in Justin Theroux. Before their wedding five years ago, Aniston talked about Theroux and opened up what made him so attractive for her.
“It was his humor, mainly,” Aniston told The Hollywood Reporter.
“He’s the easiest guy to hang around. He was so completely in his skin. It was the first time I remember being so comfortable [with a romantic interest], like with all my gay friends.”
In 2018, Aniston and Theroux announced their separation after over two years of marriage.
Theroux is Aniston’s soulmate
Jennifer Aniston had nothing but kind words when it comes to speaking about her ex-husband Justin Theroux. In another interview, she considered him her soulmate.
In one interview, Jennifer Aniston described Justin Theroux her soulmate. According to her, he was someone who would always understand her.
“All I know is that I feel completely seen, and adored, in no matter what state,” Aniston when she was still with Theroux.
“There’s no part of me that I don’t feel comfortable showing, exposing. And it brings forth the best part of myself, because I care about him so much. And he’s such a good person. It hurts me to think of anything hurting him.”
Aniston and Theroux had the most gentle separation
Justin Theroux spoke with The New York Times after his split from Justin Theroux. Just like Aniston, The Leftovers actor had nothing bad to say to his ex-wife. According to him, their separation had no drama.
“The good news is that was probably the most — I’m choosing my words really carefully — it was kind of the most gentle separation, in that there was no animosity,” he told The New York Times.
“Again, neither one of us is dead, neither one of us is looking to throw hatchets at each other. It’s more like, it’s amicable. It’s boring, but, you know, we respected each other enough that it was as painless as it could be.”
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