The name of Anne Hathaway’s second child has been revealed.
The Oscar winning actress and her husband of eight years Adam Shulman named their newborn son Jack, according to UsWeekly’s sources.
The gossip magazine revealed earlier this month that the star of The Dark Knight Rises gave birth ‘sometime in late 2019’.
The couple also share three-year-old son Jonathan.
Meanwhile, the acting couple stepped out at Sundance Film Festival on Monday, after claiming people should stop panicking about ‘diversity’ in Hollywood.
The Oscar winner, 37, and her actor love, 38, who reportedly welcomed their second child in November, attended the premiere of her movie The Last Thing He Wanted.
The lovebirds have two children: son Jonathan, three, and their newborn, who they welcomed late last year; The newborn’s gender and name have not yet been revealed.
The 37-year-old actress served Victorian vibes in a long-sleeved ankle-length dress with a ruffled collar and a black and white print.
It was cinched at the waist with a thin black alligator belt, which featured a silver buckle.
The ensemble was completed with black leather pilgrim booties with stockings featuring the same print as the dress.
She carried a black leather clutch, adorned with diamond cutouts, accentuating her black and red jeweled ring.
Shulman sported a charcoal corduroy suit with a grey Henley and a black houndstooth scarf, as he supported his wife on the red carpet.
The movie premieres February 21 on Netflix, starring Hathaway as a journalist who ends up the subject of her own story when her father (Dafoe) enlists her help in brokering an arms deal.
This comes as Anne said people should stop “panicking” about diversity in Hollywood.
The ‘Devil Wears Prada’ star can see a huge shift in how the filming industry is incorporating more female lead roles, directors and screenwriters but thinks people shouldn’t stress too much as it takes time for these changes to filter through.
Hathaway told Variety: ‘Aren’t you ready to stop having this conversation? That’s where I’m at. People are walking the walk, people are doing it. It’s happening.
‘I think the nature of film is that there is a lag time built in between the time that the decision to change is made, and the time that the change is represented out there in the world.
‘I think the key is not to get lost in those in-between moments, not to panic. It’s happening. No, it’s not happening fast enough. Things are good. Things could get better. Let’s keep going. Let’s not panic and let’s keep talking about it.’