Jaden and Willow Smith are ''100 percent'' misfits.
The 17-year-old actor and the 14-year-old singer - whose parents are Will Smith and Jada Pinkett Smith - have insisted they are happy to challenge gender stereotypes through their clothing line 'MSFTS'.
Impersonating the stereotypes surrounding gender, Willow said: ''I don't want to wear this because I'm a boy. Or [because] I'm a girl, so I have to act this type of way.''
Whilst 'The Karate Kid' star added: ''You decide your own path and you decide your own rules and that's what MSFTS is all about.''
Jaden - who has been an advocate of gender fluid outfits in the past, having previously worn items of clothing designed for women - also admitted he doesn't like the ''rules'' made for the different genders.
He added to Gulf News Tabloid: ''Nobody ever thinks, 'Yo who made all these rules? Who was here and made all these rules?
''Because, I'm equally as smart as them, and I don't necessarily agree with all the rules that they established before I came into the picture.''
Meanwhile, Jaden previously compared his style to Albert Einstein's.
He said: ''Einstein didn't really like to change clothes because he had too much other stuff to worry about and I'm the same. All black is pretty much my go-to look.
''If somebody is just wearing something for the blogs, that's really sad because they're not living for themselves, versus someone wearing a kimono who's having an awesome time. I really look to see, do you care more about what other people think, or are you having fun?''
With the release of their third album 'Typhoon' growing steadily nearer, Royal Blood have unveiled yet another single entitled 'Boilermaker'...
Olly Alexander shows off his journey of self-love in the video for Years & Years' newest single 'Starstruck'; the lead track from his forthcoming...
Eight songs about female power that you definitely need to hear right now.
Shirley Manson is well known for her vocal political views, and she takes no prisoners with Garbage's latest single 'The Men Who Rule The World'.
The biggest names in music royalty.
Why has pop-punk made a 2020s resurgence?