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17-Jun-2015 21:45

Basinger's family were so unhappy about the two being together that they arrived unannounced at Prince's house, where they knew he wasn't there, Page Six attempted to speak to a representative of Basinger who said, "Thank you for thinking of Kim, but she is working and unreachable.We must kindly pass on this request."The Oscar winner has kept her romantic life private ever since her bitter divorce with Baldwin.Made famous by Sinead O’Connor (a queer icon in her own right), “Nothing Compares 2 U” was actually written and composed by Prince. Ultimately it did not seem that Prince identified as queer, but he had a certain sensibility that had lesbian and bisexual women drawn to his artistry. You inevitably helped pushed the world into embracing a kind of queer aesthetic that existed on the frays of heteronormativity in the music industry.Actress Kim Basinger fell in love with the late Prince, just before she met her future ex-husband Alec Baldwin.According to Page Six, Basinger gave up Hollywood and moved to Minneapolis to be with Prince.

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The gender-bending icon and ally has long been a figure of celebrating uniqueness, difference and ultimately a non-hetero/binary identity.

The 63-year-old is now dating her hairstylist Mitch Stone.

Basinger's mother Ann Lee, previously told Radar Online: "But the 90-year-old former actress said: "I sometimes don't think Kim is the marrying type."If Basinger did marry Stone, it would have been her third marriage following divorces from Oscar nominee Alec Baldwin and make-up artist Ron Snyder-Britton.

The Prince was also rumoured to be getting close with another ex, Chelsy Davy, when he visited Africa last year.

He has also, however, had an interesting history with lesbians. Wendy: I remember being at that “Sexuality” video shoot and him on stage with that little black jacket and that tie thing around his neck and his black pants with white buttons on the side.

A few years later, he began working with frequent collaborators and (now) out lesbians Wendy & Lisa (aka Wendy Melvoin and Lisa Coleman), who were in his band The Revolution in the early 1980s. He looked at me like a gay woman would look at another woman. And we looked at each other for the first time and I thought, “Oh, I could so fall in love with that girl easy.” It doesn’t matter what sexuality, gender you are.