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It was an opportunity to surrender a bit of what was mine, to make even one other person feel good about themselves."Since going public with her subsequent relationships, Kristen reflects that in an ideal world, while she "would have kept [her] life private forever," she was ultimately confronted with the choice of not being able to "walk outside holding somebody’s hand, as I’m followed everywhere" or not being able to be fully present in a relationship."When I was dating Rob, the public were the enemy—and that is no way to live," she adds.And Kristen makes a point to emphasize that her going public with her relationships today has nothing to do with a moment of "Now I’ve realized who I am!The Twilight co-stars began dating in 2008, before splitting in 2014, with the actress claiming the relationship became “not real life”. It’s not that I want to hide who I am or hide anything I’m doing in my life,” she added.“People wanted me and Rob to be together so badly that our relationship was made into a product,” Stewart told The New York Times. “It’s that I don’t want to become a part of a story for entertainment value.” Stewart recently said that she is “happier” since going public about her sexuality."It would take someone with a really unhealthy amount of ego to be upset that everyone doesn't love them.It would be silly to say I don't care what people think of my work and who I am, but stuff is polarizing, period."Stewart changed her approach with relationships after Pattinson because she had an epiphany that her experience could help others.
"I wasn’t hiding anything," she says of not speaking much about Pattinson, 30, while they were dating. Throughout the relationship, however, she kept relatively mum about her personal life.Now, however, Kristen has finally put it all out there in an interview with London's .director Rupert Sanders, then issued a public apology to Pattinson.Now, she's opening up a bit more about how she felt then—and how she's changed her approach to relationships and privacy post-Pattinson.