What Bruce Willis' Daughter Tallulah Willis Is Doing Now

Tallulah Willis is the third daughter of Die Hard film franchise star Bruce Willis — and she's also quite possibly the actor's most up front and honest offspring. Also the child of actress Demi Moore, Tallulah hasn't followed her parents' — or her older sister Rumer Willis' — footsteps into the acting business (except for a few minor roles in her mom and dad's movies when she was younger). Instead, she's forging her own path in life — and that includes pursuing her passions while also dealing with her demons.

While being the child of two superstars who live in the spotlight hasn't been easy, Tallulah has still managed to find her own way into a creative (and sometimes controversial) life. At the same time, she's doing her best to manage the ups and downs that she has to navigate while also sharing her truth to hopefully help others. Although it might not be what you'd expect, you'll definitely want to find out what Tallulah Willis is doing now.

She's dipping her toe into (and baring her body for) the art world

Tallulah Willis may not be interested in movie career, but that doesn't mean she's not embracing her creative side. In fact, she's been involved in the art world for years. In 2016, Tallulah worked with photographer Tyler Shields to tackle a NSFW photo-shoot for his book, Provocateur and also appeared in the pilot of his YouTube documentary of the same name. Maxim decided that the photos "range from artistic and elevated ... to admirably racy" due to the fact that Tallulah bares her upper body and is seen, er, "enjoying some solo time in a bathroom stall." 

When the pictures raised enough eyebrows, Tallulah's older sister, Rumer Willis, stepped in to tell People, "Art is just a form of expression. ... It's hard for [me] to place judgement ... because it's perfectly acceptable to show murder and violence. But if you show a woman's breasts or her butt, somehow you've crossed a line. In my opinion I think it's a little crazy."

The controversy around Tallulah's photos didn't scare her away from the art scene, and in 2017 she held her first solo exhibit at Los Angeles' Beverly Grove gallery. Inspired by children's book author Shel Silverstein, Tallulah talked about her connection to Silverstein's work, according to The Hollywood Reporter, saying, "One of my earliest and clearest memories is asking to have Falling Up read to me before bed. I understood the friends that he created."

She's also taken to the screen ... in an unexpected way

While Tallulah Willis could likely score a few movie roles thanks to her parents, she decided to take on a very different kind of on-screen gig over the course of 2018 and 2019. Willis teamed up with Nev Schulman for four episodes of MTV's Catfish series. Co-hosting the show as it follows couples who meet in real life after only knowing each other online — and sometimes finding out that the person they've fallen for is not at all who they thought they were — Willis gets right in on the (sometimes horribly awkward) action.

Willis also posts about her appearances on Instagram, sharing clips showing her detective (and filming) work along with captions like, "SUSPICIOUS! INQUISITIVE! WHAT WILL HAPPEN!?!? Tonight it all happens," as well as "ya favorite goon is goin full Harriet the Spy tommorow on Catfish!!!" Fans certainly seem to think that Willis has what it takes to be on the show, sharing compliments in the comments, like the user kryyybaby who wrote, "Best co-host Catfish has EVER had." Maybe Willis should become a permanent catfish-exposing co-host.

She's also been open about her struggles

But life isn't just a collection of creative career opportunities for Tallulah Willis. "I haven't felt OK with who I am since I was 11 years old," she admitted in 2015 during a moving confession for Teen Vogue. While discussing her insecurities as well as substance abuse, she explained, "I was a big tornado of doubt and self-hate, uncomfortable in my own skin." 

Willis' struggles have continued as she's gotten older and in 2018, she took to Instagram to reveal that she's not always doing well, even when it looks like she's fine. Along with a series of clips showing the seemingly happy young woman dancing by a pool, she wrote, "When I filmed this video I remember everyone telling me over and over how much they wished they had my energy, my freeness, a ownership of self. When this video was filmed I was 3 months into the deepest suicidal hole I had ever been in. We are not what we show."

Without revealing all of the issues she's facing, she continued, "My fight is daily and for the duration of my life and each day I choose to find the glowed moments, a thefted giggle, or true peaceful pause, I know I was brave that day."

If you are struggling with suicidal thoughts, please seek help by calling the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline at 1-800-273-TALK (8255) or by texting HOME to 741741 for free, 24-hour support from the Crisis Text Line.