Life for Mila Kunis could not be better than right now. The actress opened up to Marie Claire for its July 2014 issue about her pregnancy and building a future with her fiance Ashton Kutcher. The intensely private Kunis, looking ethereal on the cover in a feathered blush pink top, even opened up about the day her husband-to-be popped the question.
"One day, it just changed," she said of her relationship with Kutcher. "All of a sudden, it wasn't the same. And I was really proud of myself for acknowledging that." The That '70s Show costars dated for two years before Kutcher proposed in January 2014. Recalled Kunis of the moment: "The best day of my life so far was the proposal. I cried. I was a mess."
"Not to discredit any relationships in my past, but this relationship is different," she said. (Prior to dating the Jobs hunk, Kunis dated former child star Macaulay Culkin for nearly 10 years.) She added that Kutcher will be right by her side when she gives birth to their baby girl.
"Two people are allowed in my delivery room," she shared. "My doctor and my significant other. And he is staying above the action. He'll be head to head. Not head to vag. Unless he wants to risk his life and see." Kunis told Ellen DeGeneres last month that she plans to give birth naturally. She joked, "But I wouldn't if I were him. I highly doubt he wants to see that being ripped apart and shredded. Because it will be shredded. It's just a matter of how badly." See more pics of Mila here.
On the topic of, ahem, other body parts, Kunis told the mag that she has been enjoying certain side effects of pregnancy. "They're amazing!" she said of her boobs. "They've tripled in size. I was a 34A; now I'm a 36C," she revealed. "I'm so excited! I'm telling everyone I know, 'Go ahead, touch them!'"
Grinning, the star said: "Without being an a--hole, I have to say, I love being pregnant." Speaking of being a--holes, Kunis, for one, is against her future children being described as such.
"I just don't want my kids to be a--holes," she said. "I feel like so many kids nowadays are. Both of us just want to have well-behaved, honest, nice children who people meet and say, 'That's a good kid.'"