John Legend and Chrissy Teigen Give Each Other a Lie Detector Test – and It's Mostly About Sex Stuff (Video)

Like, feet sex stuff

John Legend and Chrissy Teigen recently gave each other a lie detector test for Vanity Fair and since America’s unofficial first couple is so hot for each other, it naturally became all about sex.

Teigen was grilled first during the 25-minute video with her husband asking questions ranging from Donald Trump blocking her on Twitter (“all” she’s waiting for in life is for POTUS to unblock her so she can block him) and if Legend’s awards make their house look “tacky” (“No, mine do. Mine are terrible”).

Then they get into naughtier topics, like what Legend is willing to do to Teigen’s feet — and the fact that she does not want him to do that to her feet.

Legend also admits he didn’t love the time Teigen posted a picture of his butt on Instagram.

Next up it was the EGOT-er’s turn, and his wife asked him if they had sex the night he completed his EGOT. Turns out they didn’t. And they didn’t have sex on their wedding night either, though Legend says they had it before their wedding night.

“At this moment right now though, are you concerned that we don’t have enough sex?” Teigen asks.

“No, especially after last night. Wow, TMI, everybody. I’m sorry,” Legend says.

The “All of Me” singer also told his wife that he hopes their kids’ friends will call her a MILF when they’re older and that “people” are saying he’s a DILF.

“I have been featured on the DILFs of Disneyland Instagram page,” he said. “So I will say, I’m not gonna say I’m a DILF, but some have said. People are saying… People are saying that I’m the most DILF-iest DILF of all time.”

Teigen then fired off a more serious question: Would John have married her without a prenup?

“Um, I think prenups are a good thing to do. I actually wish I knew you were gonna be so successful, I would have rewritten the prenup a little bit. You’re a lot richer than I thought you’d be.”

“If you take one of my monies, I will kill you,” she said.

All 15 EGOT Winners, From Audrey Hepburn to John Legend (Photos)

  • Richard Rodgers, composer (1902-1979) 
    Emmy: Outstanding Achievement in Original Music Composed, “Winston Churchill: The Valiant Years” (1962) 
    Grammy: Best Show Album, “The Sound of Music” (1960); Best Original Cast Show Album, “No Strings” (1962) 
    Oscar: Best Song, “It Might As Well Be Spring” from “State Fair” (1945) 
    Tony: three for “South Pacific” (1950); one each for “The King and I” (1952), “The Sound of Music” (1960) and “No Strings” (1962)

  • Helen Hayes, actress (1900 – 1993) 
    Emmy: Best Actress, “Schlitz Playhouse of Stars: Not a Chance” (1953) 
    Grammy: Best Spoken Word Recording, “Great American Documents” (1977) 
    Oscar: Best Actress, “The Sin of Madelon Claudet (1932); Best Supporting Actress, “Airport” (1970) 
    Tony: Best Actress in a Drama, “Happy Birthday” (1947); Best Actress in a Drama, “Time Remembered” (1958)


  • Rita Moreno, actress (1931 -) 
    Emmy: Supporting Actress, Variety or Music, “The Muppet Show” (1977); Lead Actress for Single Appearance in a Comedy or Drama, “The Rockford Files” (1978) 
    Grammy: Best Recording for Children, “The Electric Compan” (1972) 
    Oscar: Best Supporting Actress, “West Side Story” (1961) 
    Tony: Best Supporting Actress in a Play, “The Ritz” (1975)

    Getty Images

  • John Gielgud, actor (1904 – 2000) 
    Emmy: Best Actor in a Miniseries or Special, “Summer’s Lease (1991) 
    Grammy: Best Spoken World Album, “Ages of Man” (1979) 
    Oscar: Best Supporting Actor, “Arthur” (1981) 
    Tony: Outstanding Foreign Company, “The Importance of Being Earnest” (1948); Best Director of a Drama, “Big Fish, Little Fish” (1961)

    Getty Images

  • Audrey Hepburn, actress (1929 – 1993) 
    Emmy: Best Individual Achievement, Informational Programming, “Gardens of the World With Audrey Hepburn” (1993) 
    Grammy: Best Spoken Word Album for Children, “Audrey Hepburn’s Enchanted Tales” (1994) 
    Oscar: Best Actress, “Roman Holiday” (1953) 
    Tony: Best Actress in a Drama, “Ondine” (1954)

  • Marvin Hamlisch, composer (1944–2012) 
    Emmy: Four awards, two for work on “Barbra: The Concert” (1995) and one each for “AFI’s 100 Years… 100 Movies” (1999) and “Timeless: Live in Concert” (2001) 
    Grammy: Four awards in 1974, including Best New Artist, Song of the Year (“The Way We Were”), Best Album of the Original Score (“The Way We Were”) and Best Pop Instrumental Performance (“The Entertainer”) 
    Oscar: Best Original Dramatic Score and Best Song, “The Way We Were” (1973) and Best Adapted Score, “The Sting” (1973) 
    Tony: Best Musical Score, “A Chorus Line” (1976)

    Getty Images

  • Jonathan Tunick, music director and composer (1938 – ) 
    Emmy: Music Direction, “Night of 100 Stars” (1982) 
    Grammy: Best Instrumental Arrangement Accompanying Vocals, Cleo Laine’s “No One Is Alone” (1988) 
    Oscar: Best Adapted Score, “A Little Night Music” (1977) 
    Tony: Best Orchestrations, “Titanic” (1977)

    Getty Images

  • Mel Brooks, performer, writer and director (1926 – ) 
    Emmy: Best Writing in Variety, “The Sid Caesar, Imogene Coca, Carl Reiner, Howard Morris Special” (1967); three awards for Best Guest Actor in a Comedy, “Mad About You” (1997-99) 
    Grammy: Best Spoken Comedy Album, “The 2000 Year Old Man in the Year 2000” (1998); Best Long-Form Music Video, “Recording ‘The Producers'” (2002); Best Musical Show Album, “The Producers” (2002) 
    Oscar: Best Original Screenplay, “The Producers” (1968) 
    Tony: Best Musical, Original Score and Book of a Musical, “The Producers” (2001)

    Getty Images

  • Mike Nichols, performer, director and producer (1931 – 2014) 
    Emmy: Best Director of Miniseries, Movie or Special, “Wit” (2001); Best Made for Television Movie, “Wit” (2001); Best Directing of Miniseries, Movie or Special, “Angels in America” (2004); Best Miniseries, “Angels in America” (2004) 
    Grammy: Best Comedy Performance, “An Evening With Mike Nichols and Elaine May” (1961) 
    Oscar: Best Director, “The Graduate” (1967) 
    Tony: Best Director of a Play, “Barefoot in the Park” (1964), “Luv” and “The Odd Couple” (1965), “Plaza Suite” (1968), “The Prisoner of Second Avenue” (1972), “The Real Thing” (1984), “Death of a Salesman” (2012); Best Musical, “Annie” (1977); Best Play, “The Real Thing” (1984); Best Director of a Musical, “Monty Python’s Spamalot” (2005)

    Getty Images

  • Whoopi Goldberg, performer and producer (1955 – )
    Emmy: Best Special Class Special, “Beyond Tara: The Extraordinary Life of Hattie McDaniel” (2002); Best Talk Show Host, “The View” (2009) 
    Grammy: Best Comedy Recording, “Whoopi Goldberg: Original Broadway Show Recording” (1985) 
    Oscar: Best Supporting Actress, “Ghost” (1990) 
    Tony: Best Musical (producing), “Thoroughly Modern Millie” (2002)


    Getty Images

  • Scott Rudin, producer (1958 – ) 
    Emmy: Best Children’s Program, “He Makes Me Feel Like Dancin'” (1984) 
    Grammy: Best Musical Theater Album, “The Book of Mormon” (2012) 
    Oscar: Best Picture, “No Country for Old Men” (2007)
    Tony: 12 awards, for producing musicals “Passion” (1994) and “The Book of Mormon” (2012) and the plays “Copenhagen” (2000), “Doubt” (2005), “The History Boys” (2006), “God of Carnage” (2009), “Fences” (2010), “Death of a Salesman” (2012), “The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time” (2015), “Skylight” (2015), “The Humans” (2016) and “A View From the Bridge” (2016)


    Getty Images

  • Robert Lopez, composer (1975 – ) 
    Emmy: Best Music Direction and Composition, “Wonder Pets” (2008, 2010) 
    Grammy: Best Musical Theater Album, “The Book of Mormon” (2012); Best Compilation Soundtrack, “Frozen” (2015), Best Song for Visual Media, “Let It Go” from “Frozen” (2015) 
    Oscar: Best Original Song, “Let It Go” from “Frozen” (2014) 
    Tony: Best Score, “Avenue Q” (2004); Best Score and Best Book of a Musical, “The Book of Mormon” (2011)

    Getty Images

  • John Legend, songwriter and producer (1978-) 

    Emmy: Outstanding Live Variety Special, “Jesus Christ Superstar Live in Concert”

    Grammy: Best New Artist (2005); Best R&B Album, “Get Lifted” (2005); Best R&B Vocal, “Ordinary People” (2005); Best Male R&B Vocal, “Heaven” (2006); Best R&B Duo or Group, “Family Affair” (2006); Best R&B Vocal or Group, “Stay With Me by the Sea” (2008); Best R&B Album, “Wake Up!” (2010); Best R&B Song, “Shine” (2010); Best R&B Vocal, “Hang On in There” (2010); Best Song Written for Visual Medium, “Glory” (2015) 

    Oscar: Best Original Song, “Glory” from “Selma (2014) 

    Tony: Producer of Best Play Revival, “August Wilson’s Jitney” (2017)

  • Andrew Lloyd Webber, composer and producer (1948-) 

    Emmy: Outstanding Live Variety Special, “Jesus Christ Superstar Live in Concert” 

    Grammy: Best Cast Album, “Evita” (1980); Best Cast Album, “Cats” (1983); Best Contemporary Composition, “Lloyd Webber: Requiem” (1985) 

    Oscar: Best Original Song, “You Must Love Me” from “Evita” (1996) 

    Tony: Best Score, “Evita” (1980); Best Score, “Cats” (1983); Best Score, “Sunset Boulevard” (1995)

  • Tim Rice, lyricist and producer (1944-) 

    Emmy: Outstanding Live Variety Special, “Jesus Christ Superstar Live in Concert”

    Grammy: Best Cast Album, “Evita” (1980); Song of the Year and Song for Film or TV, “A Whole New World” (1993); Best Album for Children, “Aladdin” (1993); Best Cast Album, “Aida” (2000) 

    Oscar: Best Original Song, “A Whole New World” from “Aladdin” (1992); “Can You Feel the Love Tonight” from “The Lion King” (1994); “You Must Love Me” from “Evita” (1996) 

    Tony: Best Book and Best Score, “Evita” (1980); Best Score, “Aida” (2000)

Only a few entertainers have earned competitive Emmy, Grammy, Oscar and Tony awards

Source: Read Full Article