Simpson revealed that since her father gave her a purity ring when she was 12, she remained a virgin until her wedding night. "Joe said that Jessica deserved someone so much better than Nick," the insider claimed."Of all the things about myself, staying a virgin until my wedding night is the thing that makes me most proud. I wouldn't have to deal with the uncertainty of adultery."A major problem in their relationship was her father, Joe Simpson, and Lachey blamed him for problems in their marriage. "He said he was completely not right for her and he was so bitter at the end.Or there was Sean Penn and Robin Wright, who almost divorced in 2007, decided not to, but then broke up again in 2009 for good, though not until after another hesitation that year.So not everyone is meant to get back together, but sometimes..are! DC and Marvel superheroes merged on the tasty treat, with Batman, Spider-Man and Superman imagery each taking a layer. The 35-year-old actress shared a sweet snap of the heroic bash, showing Camden blowing out his candles on his custom three-tiered birthday cake.I've been with men who've dumped me because they couldn't believe I really didn't want to have sex," Simpson previously said.. "Sometimes I think it would be easier if I had just walked in the house and found her in bed with a guy.
"Jessica had already heard from friends that Nick had been seeing a 'striking brunette,'" a source told Papa Joe had nothing nice to say about his ex-son-in-law either.(Jessica turns 23 a couple of episodes into the first season.) Can you imagine having cameras shoved in your face six months after moving in with your partner? Lesson #2: Despite all the comments about her intellect (or lack of), Jessica was actually the successful one.At the time of their divorce in 2006, she was reportedly worth million, as opposed to Nick, whose salary was pegged at million annually. In a world where a 19-year-old gets herself 0,000 gifts (*cough* Kylie) and jets off for a birthday bash in Turks and Caicos, these Juicy Couture-clad newlyweds seem quaint.Reality television as we know it today is highly produced, highly dramatized, and image-conscious.We see only what the the show want us to see, to the point that so-called “human moments” are curated and vetted for maximum impact. The "real" TV moments we crave are largely fake — but it wasn't always like that.