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Drew Barrymore Reveals Daughter's Perfect Comeback When She Tries To Set Clothing Rules

The talk show host opened up about her struggles with enforcing rules about clothing during an interview with Christina Aguilera, particularly given her clothing choices when she was younger.

Drew Barrymore
Raymond Hall/GC Images/Getty Images

During an interview with Christina Aguilera on Tuesday, Drew Barrymore revealed the past occasionally comes back to haunt her when it comes to regulating her daughter's fashion choices.

The Drew Barrymore Show host, who has two daughters, Olive, 11, and Frankie, 9, whom she shares with ex-husband Will Kopelman, told Aguilera that her child has the perfect response when she tries to veto more revealing clothing.

“My daughter wants to wear a crop top and I’ll say ‘No.'"
“And she’ll go, ‘You were on the cover of 'Playboy'.’”

Aguilera, who has a 16-year-old son, Max, with her former husband, Jordan Bratman, and a 9-year-old daughter, Summer Rain, with her fiancé, Matthew Rutler, found the scenario quite amusing.

“I love that she said that though."

However, the Grammy winner could also relate, telling Barrymore her daughter's outfits make her reflect on her "Dirrty"days.

"I knew it was coming the day I wore chaps."
“You know, my daughter wants to wear a crop top too, and I’m like, ‘Can we just pull it down?’”

She continued:

"I always try to instill in her that certain people out there have good intentions and bad intentions."
“I don’t want to scare her, in one way, and be terrified of the world and that everybody’s a bad person because they’re not, but also it's important for her to have a strong sense of self but also to be very empowered."

You can watch below.

Christina Aguilera Talks to her Kids About (Almost) Everything | The Drew Barrymore

Viewers of the clip were pretty entertained by the argument.

And many agreed she had a valid point.

At the end of the day, however, it seems neither Aguilera nor Barrymore regret their choices.

Aguilera explained to Barrymore, who completely agreed:

“Even when you take it back to chaps or even you on 'Playboy,' we were expressing ourselves."
“It was empowering. We didn’t do it for someone else.”