In November, Jordan gave Vogue a glimpse inside the sprawling home. The Vogue video shows his mom, Donna, baking his grandmother's "famous rum cakes" in the kitchen. When asked to describe his mom in three words, Jordan says she's, loving, embarrassing (sometimes) and nurturing.
His father, Michael A. Jordan, is in the backyard grilling. Jordan describes his father (who Jordan says is his hero) as "strong, quiet," and a "thinker." The best trait he got from his parents, he tells Vogue, is compassion.
Despite his rising celebrity status, Jordan has some other totally ordinary habits: He admits to DeGeneres that he finds ironing "therapeutic," and recently revealed to The Wall Street Journal that, "L.A. isn't the best place to date."
Jordan's new movie "Black Panther" raked in just under $242 million in its U.S. opening over the long Presidents Day weekend, making it the second highest four-day haul in domestic box office history, CNBC reports.
And the actor is reportedly taking on a number of new projects this year, including starring in the upcoming movie "Creed 2."
Of course, Jordan isn't the only A-List actor to have ever had parents for roommates.
In 2013, Bradley Cooper, now 43, told Details magazine that his mother, Gloria, moved in with him in the wake of his father's death.
"It's not without complications. It's not like I live in a compound and she's in the guesthouse. No. She's in the next room. But here's the thing: She's a cool chick. We can hang, and she can roll with the punches. If that wasn't the case, there's no way," Cooper said, according to the LA Times.
And Jennifer Lawrence, now one of the highest-paid actresses in the world, raking in an estimated $24 million in 2017, also opened up to Elle magazine about living with her parents.
"Ten million dollars and I'm still living in my parents' condo," Lawrence, now 27, told the magazine in 2012.
"I've always lived in a tiny rat-infested apartment in New York, or a little condo in L.A., or a normal house in Kentucky," Lawrence explained. "I think it would be very bizarre to live in a big mansion by myself."
In May 2017, Pew Research reported that as of 2016, 15 percent of 25-to-35-year-old millennials were living in their parents' home, which is five percentage points higher than the share of Generation Xers who lived in their parents home in 2000.
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