Hugh Hefner's teenage sons, Marston and Cooper, are split on whether they would take after their dad in the dating department.
Before splitting earlier this year, 82-year-old Hef famously juggled three babes — Holly Madison, Kendra Wilkinson and Bridget Marquardt. He is now dating 19-year-old twins Karissa and Kristina Shannon.
"I'm not going to have multiple girlfriends — not at the same time," 18-year-old Marston Hefner says in the January issue of Playboy "I can't imagine that."
His brother, 17-year-old Cooper Hefner, begs to differ.
"I can imagine doing that. I don't think it's an odd thing to do," he says. "You date around to try to find a connection with some girl."
Cooper admits he's "already gotten in trouble" and had the "revolving-door conversation" with his mother, former Playmate Kimberley Conrad.
"One girl comes in the front door while the other one gets pushed out the back," Cooper says, adding that his mother has told him, "'We do not have a revolving door in this house!' She's all about one girlfriend at a time," he says.
Cooper also says growing up in the Playboy mansion is overrated.
"They don't get it when you say, 'There's nothing to do there,'" he says. "But when you live here and come here every single day, you see the same things. Anybody else would be like, 'Let's go see monkeys!' But I don't want to see monkeys," he goes on. "I'd rather go bowling than play with monkeys."
Though their dad is adored by many, they view him as a bad dancer.
"He is cool out there because his moves are so uncool," Marston says. "He's a disco inferno from another planet!" Adds Cooper, "He's utterly confused, moving his body — the fast shuffles, the crazy elbows — as if he's not sure what he's doing. And all these girls on both sides are freaking on him. It should be awkward, but it isn't for him. It sort of works. Nobody alive can dance like him."
So do the boys ever want to run Playboy one day?
"I definitely want to be involved with the company," Cooper says. "If I were to take over the company or have a say in what's going on, I'd want the girls to be presented more as they were in the pictorials back in the 1950s and 1960s — kind of artsy, classy. I would like to bring back that retro-class feel."