Forget Rosemary's Baby — just who is the father of Mia's baby?! Mia Farrow sparked an Old Hollywood 25-year-old baby-daddy mystery with just one little word to Vanity Fair. Speaking with the magazine about her fabled romantic past, the Rosemary's Baby beauty, now 68, confided to the magazine that the paternity of her son Ronan Farrow, 25, might still be up for debate. Although long believed to be the only biological child of Farrow and beloved director Woody Allen, Farrow replied that another ex, Frank Sinatra, could "possibly" be Ronan's father.
Farrow and the handsome, legendary singer and actor, were married from 1966 to 1968; they were romantically involved on and off following the divorce, however, even while Farrow was involved with Allen, now 77. A DNA test has never been done to determine Ronan's father — but the young lawyer does sport a pair of striking blue eyes. The "My Way" singer, who died in 1998, would have been 78 years old when Ronan was conceived.
Farrow and Allen never wed, but split in 1992 after 12 years together as Allen's shocking relationship with Soon-Yi Previn, Ronan's adopted sister, was revealed to the press.
Another famous woman who hints that Ronan may be part Sinatra? Nancy Sinatra, the crooner's oldest daughter, who tells Vanity Fair that Ronan "is a big part of us, and we are blessed to have him in our lives." The "Boots Are Made for Walking" singer also considers Mia a part of her family, too.
"From the early days until now, [she and I] have been like sisters. My mother is also very fond of her. We are family and will always be."
Vanity Fair also delves into the shocking allegations against Annie Hall director Allen for molesting Dylan, his adopted daughter with Farrow.
Now 28, Dylan tells the magazine of an encounter with the Oscar winner in the attic of her mom's Connecticut home when she was 7 years old: "There's a lot I don't remember, but what happened in the attic I remember. I remember what I was wearing and what I wasn't wearing . . . The things making me uncomfortable were making me think I was a bad kid, because I didn’t want to do what my elder told me to do . . . [For all I knew] this was how fathers treated their daughters, this was normal interaction, and I was not normal for feeling uncomfortable about it."
She adds: 'I have never been asked to testify. If I could talk to the 7-year-old Dylan, I would tell her to be brave, to testify."
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