Brie Larson is a renowned actress with millions of fans across the globe, but even she still gets a little starstruck sometimes.
The 29-year-old "Captain Marvel" actress recently shared a hilarious clip of an exchange she had with Oprah at the 10th annual Women in the World Summit in New York City on Wednesday.
In the clip, Oprah compliments Larson for her look -- particularly her tuck style -- and Larson explains that she learned the move from "Queer Eye" star Tan France.
France pushed the term "French tuck," which is a way of tucking in a portion of the front of your shirt into whatever bottoms you're wearing, often on the hit Netflix show.
"I love this half in, half out tuck too!" Oprah says to Larson in the video, who then explains her inspiration. Oprah and Gayle King admit they know France and are a fan of the style.
Larson captioned her video of the exchange, "I said “French tuck” 500 times and my rosacea flared because OPRAH !!!," she wrote, referring to a mild skin condition that reddens the face.
Aside from the funny moment, Larson also took on a more serious conversation during her talk with Vanity Fair editor Radhika Jones at the Women in the World Summit.
She discussed everything from the pay gap in Hollywood to "Captain Marvel's" tremendous achievement in crossing the $1 billion mark.
"Money is actually something I'm very excited to talk about here, and I'm excited to talk about in general, because it's this thing that people think is super icky," she said. "And that's the trap. The trap is they make you feel icky about it so you don't ask for what you deserve. Because you know what that number is inside."
She said that she was able to get the payment she got for "Captain Marvel" largely because of the actresses before her that fought for higher pay.
"When women talk to me about this, I say, 'Don't even do it for you if that makes you feel weird right now, do it for the women who are going to come after you. Do it for the next one. Do it for the future you because you are helping, and if that can give you a little more of a stir or a fight then do it.'"
On "Captain Marvel" crossing the $1 billion-mark, she said she was thrilled to show that women are more than capable of doing that on their own.
"I'm very grateful to have helped break this glass ceiling of normalizing the concept that women can also make a billion dollars because I don't know why that was so hard to comprehend in the first place," she said.
"But, you know, if people needed this to be another reminder in this decade, then great. I'm here. I did it."