Liam Hemsworth has told Miley Cyrus to “move on” according to reports.
The Hunger Games actor was engaged to the singer for 14 months of their three-year relationship, which ended in September last year. Since then, the Wrecking Ball singer has made a number of public statements that allude to Liam and their union. But the 24-year-old has reportedly had enough and told Miley it’s time to close that chapter of their lives.
“He told her he’s not interested in getting back together and that she should move on,” a source told In Touch Weekly. “[He] pretty much said he’s done with her for good. She felt so rejected.”
The couple had an on-off relationship which began after meeting on the set of 2009 film The Last Song. Following the end of their engagement, Miley has resorted to a range of shock antics on stage, which some say is to get Liam’s attention. But having been told firmly by Liam that there’s no going back, the 21-year-old is at a low ebb.
“[Miley] is depressed and in a pretty bad mental state right now,” another source told the mag. “She’s closer to rock bottom than she’s ever been before.”
It’s not the first time it’s been reported that the We Can’t Stop singer is still hung up on her former beau. A source told British magazine Heat in May that the way their relationship ended had totally played with her emotions.
“Miley is not over him. The whole downward spiral started when things started to go south between them. All the breaking up then getting back together really messed with her mind," the insider said. "This time last year, they were engaged and she was planning to be a devoted wife, stepping away from her career to follow him onto film sets. If things had worked out between them, you wouldn't be seeing this behaviour from her."
In his new memoir JFK Jr, George, & Me, Matt Berman, the co-founder of John F Kennedy Jr's political-pop culture magazine, gives readers a glimpse at just how hard the late Kennedy scion had to work at playing normal. "I think Jackie taught him to be unspoiled, masculine and real," Berman writes in the book which was released on Tuesday. "He could high-five a stranger on the subway, eat with his hands and slurp from your can of soda in a way that dispelled the image of a Little Lord Fauntleroy."