Jamie Lee Curtis is making sure her love for her transgender daughter, Ruby, is visible.
“Love is love. A mother’s love knows no judgment,” the actress, 64, captioned a photo on Friday showing her and her younger child, 27, laughing and hugging in honor of Trans Day of Visibility.
“As a mother, I stand in total solidarity with my children as they move forward in the universe as their authentic selves with their own minds and bodies and ideas,” Curtis went on. “On this trans visibility day my daughter and I are visible #transvisibilityday.”
In July 2021, the Oscar winner revealed that she and her longtime husband, 75-year-old director Christopher Guest, “have watched in wonder and pride as our son became our daughter Ruby.”
Curtis told AARP at the time that Ruby’s transition helped her rid herself of the “old idea” that gender is fixed and realize that life is a “constant metamorphosis.”
In an interview alongside her mother three months later, Ruby detailed how she came out to her parents, who also share daughter Annie, 36.
“It was scary — just the sheer fact of telling them something about me they didn’t know,” the video editor explained to People in October 2021. “It was intimidating — but I wasn’t worried. They had been so accepting of me my entire life.”
Curtis admitted the revelation involved “learning new terminology and words” but emphasized that love and support were never lacking.
“I don’t get mad at them for that,” Ruby, who was previously known as Thomas, said of her parents’ occasional pronoun slip-ups.
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She added that she was “about 16” when she “knew [she] was different.”
“Then, seven years later, still being Tom at the time, I told the person who is now my fiancé that I am probably trans,” she recalled. “And they said, ‘I love you for who you are.’”
Ruby married her partner, Kynthia, in May 2022. Curtis served as their officiant.
Earlier this month, the “Everything Everywhere All at Once” star won her first Academy Award in the category of Best Supporting Actress. In honor of Ruby, she renamed the Oscar statue They/Them.
“I am here to support Ruby. That is my job, just as it is to care and love and support her older sister, Annie, in her journeys,” Curtis told People during the pair’s joint sit-down.
“I’m a grateful student. I’m learning so much from Ruby. The conversation is ongoing. But I want to know: How can I do this better?”