Shocking! Billy Baldwin Claps Back at Sharon Stone’s Explosive ‘Sliver’ Sex Allegation!

In a recent revelation, actress Sharon Stone identified the late Hollywood producer and executive Robert Evans as the person who allegedly pressured her into having sexual relations with her co-star William “Billy” Baldwin in the film “Sliver.” Baldwin, however, is not taking these accusations lightly.

On Monday’s episode of “The Louis Theroux Podcast,” the “Basic Instinct” actress disclosed that Evans, the producer of the 1993 film, supposedly coerced her to sleep with Baldwin to enhance his performance in the movie. This story was originally shared in her 2021 memoir, “The Beauty of Living Twice,” although she did not identify either party involved in her initial account.

Stone, aged 66, recounted a time when Evans summoned her to his office, furnished with low couches from the ’70s or ’80s. She narrated a conversation that transpired while she was practically sitting on the floor instead of being on set.

The actress recalls Evans, donning his sunglasses, pacing his office while explaining his past affair with Ava Gardner. He suggested that if Stone slept with Baldwin, it could improve Baldwin’s performance in the film.

According to Stone, the “Chinatown” producer believed his proposal would create better on-screen chemistry and potentially rescue the movie. She remembered him blaming her for the film’s issues, calling her uptight and accusing her of not behaving like a “real actress.”

Stone expressed her frustration at the situation, questioning why she was expected to sleep with Baldwin after working professionally with Michael Douglas in “Basic Instinct.”

“I didn’t have to sleep with Michael Douglas. Michael could come to work and know how to hit those marks and do that line and rehearse and show up. Now all of a sudden I’m in the ‘I have to sleep with people’ business,” she stated.

Stone speculated that Evans, known for his significant drug issues, was likely under the influence during their meeting.

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Evans, who passed away in 2019 at the age of 89, held a top position as a production chief at Paramount Pictures in the late ’60s and early ’70s. The actor-turned-producer played an instrumental role in rescuing Paramount Pictures with hit films like “Rosemary’s Baby,” “Chinatown,” and “The Godfather.” Despite his successful transition from a sportswear mogul to a legendary independent producer, Evans’ reputation took a hit in the ’80s due to his involvement in a drug scandal and later his association with the infamous “Cotton Club” murder case, although he was never formally charged.

Baldwin’s representatives did not respond to The Times’ request for comment on Tuesday. However, the “Backdraft” and “Born on the Fourth of July” actor took to social media to respond to Stone’s accusations, making counter-accusations about her.

Baldwin tweeted a provocative image from the film and wrote: “Not sure why Sharon Stone keeps talking about me all these years later? Does she still have a crush on me or is she still hurt after all these years because I rejected her advances?” He added that Stone allegedly told a friend that she was determined to make him fall hard for her.

“I have so much dirt on her it would make her head spin but I’ve kept quiet,” Baldwin, 61, added. He suggested that he might write a book revealing “many, many disturbing, kinky and unprofessional tales about Sharon.”

As of now, Stone has not responded to Baldwin’s claims, and her representatives have not yet addressed The Times’ request for further comment.

Previously in November, Stone had discussed an alleged incident of sexual harassment from the ’80s during an episode of Kelly Ripa’s “Let’s Talk Off Camera,” without revealing the perpetrator’s identity.

Stone claimed that a former head of Sony invited her to his office for a professional meeting, then exposed himself and suggested a quid pro quo to enhance her career. At that time, Stone, in her early 20s, was new to Los Angeles and the entertainment industry.

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She depicted a man “pacing around the office” who began complimenting her before exposing himself.

“I started laughing and crying at the same time and I couldn’t stop because I became hysterical,” Stone said. The executive left through a door behind his desk, and his secretary appeared shortly after to escort Stone out of the building. “But this was not the last of many weird experiences like this in my career,” she added.

The “Catwoman” actress mentioned that during the rise of the #MeToo movement, she publicly asked this executive to apologize without naming him. “You know who you are,” she recalled saying. “If you want to come to me and say sorry, I will accept you. I will accept your apology.”

On “The Louis Theroux Podcast,” Stone continued to drop names but refrained from identifying the Sony executive. She did, however, verbally attack Harvey Weinstein, labelling him a “disgusting pig” and a violent anaconda. She accused him of being physically abusive with her on multiple occasions and of throwing her across rooms when she refused to comply with his demands.

On a different note, she praised her experiences working with the controversial filmmaker Woody Allen, who directed her in “Stardust Memories” and collaborated with her on “Antz” and “Fading Gigolo.”

“I worked with him off and on all my life and never a hint of anything inappropriate ever. I’ve never seen him be inappropriate. I’ve never seen him demonstrate a whiff of impropriety towards any woman or young girl. He has always been completely professional, charming, funny, nice, and good,” she stated.

Stone also discussed her disappointment at her Oscars loss in 1996 and claimed that she has not received any significant roles since her performance in the 1995 film “Casino,” explaining the difficulties she has encountered since then.

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“You have to pretend [losing] is fantastic and it’s not fantastic. And then I didn’t get any good parts ever again, for the rest of my entire life. And guess what, I hate it… because it’s easier to say ‘she’s cold’ or ‘I don’t like her’ or ‘she’s difficult’ or ‘she must be sick’ or ‘she’s too old’ or ‘she’s hard to cast’ or ‘we don’t know what to do with her’ than ‘what if she comes in and gives another performance and she gets nominated instead of Robert De Niro, well that doesn’t go well, that’s not what we want to have happen.’”

Times staff writer Emily St. Martin contributed to this report.

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