Ellen Page Admits She and Dancer Wife Contemplating Adoption

In addition to the family talk, the 'Juno' star also opens up about gaining confidence to hit the dance floor since marrying dancer and choreographer Emma Portner.

AceShowbiz - Ellen Page and her wife Emma Portner have talked about adopting a child.

The "Juno" actress, who came out as gay in 2014, married the Canadian dancer and choreographer in January 2018, and she has admitted to PorterEdit magazine that they have already discussed creating a family.

"(We have) talked about adopting, and that's something I think we would do, for sure," she said, before gushing about married life.

"I'm so in love. I love being married. I'll be walking my dog, and I start talking to people, and I end up telling them about my wife and making them look at our Instagram. I'm that person."

Ellen, who admitted she was "a bit of a romantic" and always imagined herself getting married, described their big day as small and private but added: "It was the most magical night of my life."

The 32-year-old met her wife via Instagram after a band Ellen follows shared a video of Emma performing a dance to their song, and they began messaging.

"Then we hung out and talked for four hours, and that truly was it," she continued.

Being married to a dancer has given the actress more confidence to hit the dance floor, something she was uncomfortable with before.

"It sounds a totally simplistic thing to say, but the more comfortable I became, the more I could go out on the dance floor and have fun. Now I'm the embarrassing one out on the floor when no one else is dancing," she gushed.

The couple has recently relocated to New York from Los Angeles, after Ellen spent five months in the Big Apple filming and "couldn't face" going back to LA, where she needs a car to get around, as she prefers walking and taking public transport.

When asked if they would ever return to their native Canada, the "X-Men: Days of Future Past" star replied: "Canada still has a lot of issues too. (There are) white supremacist groups in Nova Scotia, where I grew up. And the treatment of indigenous people, still, is utterly horrific."

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