American beauty Megan Fox has again bared her mental health woes and how badly she sees herself in the mirror following years of being objectified as a sex symbol by Hollywood figures and the media not only in the United States but around the globe.

In a joint interview with beau Machine Gun Kelly (Colson Baker), the "Jennifer's Body" star, 35, shared that she kept her inner self and mental health hidden during the peak of her Hollywood stint for the sake of her career, Harper's Bazaar reported.

The interview heard a bombshell revelation from Megan, who said she tends to be obsessed over the flaws only almost visible to her eyes, a mental health condition called body dysmorphia, which stems from her deep insecurities. 

"We may look at somebody and think, 'That person's so beautiful. Their life must be so easy.' They most likely don't feel that way about themselves," she said. "Yeah, I have body dysmorphia. I have a lot of deep insecurities."

The disorder caused stress, anxiety, and depression for Fox, which could also ultimately affect the patient's daily life, including her ability to work and handle relationships, Cosmopolitan noted. 

The "Rogue" actress said that her sizzling romance with MGM, whom she referred to as her "twin flame," helped her become more comfortable with the "eccentric" side of herself that the media would usually use to attack her.

"I'm an unusual person. And I had buried a lot of that because it didn't have a place to live," she added. "Meeting him is like meeting your own soul's reflection. I recognize so much of myself in him, and vice versa, and that locked-up part of me that I had put away."

Being in the limelight since 2001, Fox has been hailed among the hottest and most beautiful women in the world. Her character as Mikaela in the "Transformers" franchise saw her skyrocket to fame, turning her into a household name and international sex symbol overnight.

In Marc DiPaolo's book "War, Politics, and Superheroes: Ethics and Propaganda in Comics and Film," the scholar said that Fox achieved instant fame in "Transformers" because of her "highly sexualized, erotically idealized figure" that in one scene, controversially leaned over a Camaro while donning a skimpy outfit, serving as "an unequivocal sex invite" to male audiences.

Through the years, Megan said the flagrant sexualization of Hollywood and the media placed her under so much pressure and scrutiny that it became detrimental to her mental health, something she had also opened up in a 2019 interview, where she revealed she was at "breaking point" following the release of "Jennifer's Body." 

"I didn't want to be seen in public at all because of the fear, and the belief, and the absolute certainty that I was going to be mocked, or spat at, or someone was going to yell at me, or people would stone me or savage me for just being out," she shared. "So I went through a very dark moment after that."

Megan also shared that things went haywire after revealing how 'Transformers" director, Michael Bay, mistreated her, accusing Bay of being like Hitler and Napoleon on set. She said speaking out from the "nightmare" nearly ruined her career because people mocked her for complaining, according to W Magazine.

Megan Fox Getty The "Rogue" actress said that her sizzling romance with MGM, whom she referred to as her "twin flame," helped her become more comfortable with the "eccentric" side of herself that the media would usually use to attack her. Jeff Kravitz/Getty Images