Melissa McCarthy and Ben Falcone’s younger daughter wants to be part of their world.
The couple’s rarely seen 13-year-old, Georgette, accompanied them to the premiere of “The Little Mermaid” Monday night at Hollywood’s Dolby Theatre to support her mom, who plays Ursula in the live-action remake of the Disney classic.
Georgette walked the blue carpet wearing a black dress with ruffled tiers that was cinched at the waist with a corset-style leather belt, which she paired with closed-toe heels.
The teen, who resembles both of her famous parents, completed her look with tussled waves that framed her minimally made-up face.
She stood next to and in between McCarthy, 52, and Falcone, 49, as she posed for pictures with a sweet, toothless smile.
McCarthy, who beamed as she held Georgette by the waist, stepped out in a royal blue gown with fringed hems, opera-style gloves and matching pumps. She, too, opted for beachy hair, though she chose to sport a smokey eye.
Meanwhile, Falcone — who also shares 16-year-old daughter Vivian with the actress — wore an all-black suit with a sparkly collared dress shirt.
The “Bridesmaids” star has been incredibly candid — and humorous — about raising two teenage girls.
Last fall, she revealed she attempted to have the sex talk with her firstborn while the two were picking up the family’s dog’s poop in the backyard.
“Vivi just goes, ‘Oh, dear God, is this happening?’” McCarthy recalled in an episode of the “We Can Do Hard Things” podcast. “And I was like, ‘There are different parts of bodies … uh …’”
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Despite the “incredibly awkward” conversation, the “Identity Theft” star explained she wants to be as “open” as possible with her children so they feel comfortable coming to her with “anything.”
She made sure to point out that she and the “Enough Said” actor, who have been married since 2005, have had smoother talks with their kids about dating.
According to McCarthy, they encourage their daughters to choose partners who are “incredibly kind and respectful and only lift [them] up.”
The A-listers also try to keep open lines of communication with regard to social media.
“We keep track of it. I think it is still something to be really, really watched,” McCarthy recently told People. “I’m sure I don’t do half as good a job as I should because I’m so bad with it.”
The Emmy winner added that she and Falcone often remind the girls that social media “is not real.”
“I keep saying this is smoke and mirrors and entertainment, which is fine,” she explained. “I’ve said, ‘It’s as if somebody takes a character I’ve played and assumes that’s the real me.’”