Busy Philipps is an authority on many things: Instagram Stories, those kinds of trampoline exercises that make us sweat just to see and, of course, her best friend, Michelle Williams.
Philipps, whose evening talk show premieres at E! this month, he has been fiercely protective of the "Venom" star since his days in "Dawson's Creek", but now he is opening up on his friendship in a new memory, This will only hurt a little.
Although Williams has been reluctant to talk about her relationship with Heath Ledger, Philipps has shed some light on their romance, revealing that she always believed they would end up together, even after they separated.
"He and Michelle were in the process of separating at the time, and I felt sad for both of them, but strangely, something would be resolved and it was not the end of the story for them," Philipps wrote in his memory. According to people.
"They were very young and that baby was the light of their lives," he continues. "They were working all the time and it was complicated."
Williams and Ledger met on the set of "Brokeback Mountain" and went out for three years, and welcomed their daughter Matilda Rose in 2005. But they parted company in September 2007, four months before Ledger died for a accidental overdose of drugs.
"S- it's always complicated. Especially when you are twenty-eight years old. And movie stars. With a baby, "added Philipps, who is her daughter's godmother.
While Williams once remarked that having a "family life of stories" was not in his hands after Ledger's death, he has since found love with musician Phil Elverum.
The two secretly married in an intimate ceremony this summer, revealed in a poignant profile of Vanity Fair on how to find love after the loss.
He also talked about how he keeps Ledger's memory alive for his daughter, who was only 2 years old when she died.
"I never gave up love," said Williams. "I always say to Matilda:" Your father loved me before anyone thought I had talent, that I was pretty or that I had pretty clothes ".
The four-time Academy Award nominee is committed to sharing her story with the hope that she can bring some relief to others who have trouble moving on after the death of a loved one.
"I really do not want to talk about any of that," he told Vanity Fair. "But there is a mockery, that lure, which is like," What if this helps someone? What if someone who has always traveled this way, who has fought as much as I fought, and who seemed as much as I do, find something that helps them? "