Margot Robbie
Margot Robbie posing for the cameras (File photo) Neilson Barnard/Getty Images

Margot Robbie attended The Hollywood Reporter's inaugural movie star summit recently. And, while at the summit, the I, Tonya star revealed the craziest thing that has ever happened to her.

"I recently did a film, and the director asked if everyone could write down the craziest thing that has happened to them in their lives. I had spent two months with this group of people, probably about 60 people, and everyone seems super normal," the Australian actress said, according to Daily Mail.

She added, "And then everyone had to write down the craziest thing that happened to them, and it was released on the last day, and you had to guess whose story matched up with who."

Robbie recalled that someone had been engaged to the princess of Zanzibar, and another person was in a plane crash where only 10 people survived.

"It just reminded me that fascinating people are everywhere," she said. "It just reminds you there are fascinating stories everywhere. Everyone has a story."

When pressed to reveal her story by moderator Octavia Spencer during the live roundtable discussion, the 27-year-old actress revealed that she had once found a severed human foot on a beach in Nicaragua, the country she had visited in 2014. She, however, did not add further detail to the story.

The revelation shocked Spencer and a few of the guests like Diane Kruger.

"Oh, wow, death!" Spencer exclaimed while Kruger asked, "Just the bones?"

Bryan Cranston joked Robbie used the severe foot as a doorstop. Robbie also cracked a little joke of her own, saying, "Just a little souvenir."

Other guests on the live roundtable discussion were Armie Hammer and Robert Pattinson.

Robbie is nominated for both a Golden Globe and Screen Actors Guild Award for her portrayal of disgraced figure skater Tonya Harding in the biopic I, Tonya.

Speaking of the movie, Robbie, who has also worked on as a producer in the film, said that people are loving the movie as it is very entertaining, with many layers in the story.

She added, "But there is also a bigger conversation there, about class in America, and the disenfranchised and media and how we consume it without question. And the idea of what a woman is supposed to be, what we're told we have to be to fit in."