Sally Field and Burt Reynolds's love story began while they were working together on the set of the film Smokey and the Bandit in 1977 and lasted until the early '80s. During their time together, the duo appeared in several films together, including Hooper, The End, and the 1980 second installment of Smokey and the Bandit. In an interview with ABC News, the 76-year-old revealed that their romance was almost spontaneous. "We'd known each other about three days, four days," she admitted to Diane Sawyer. "It was instantaneous, and four days felt like four years. You can see it in our faces. We were sort of deeply entangled." Sally Field says despite their romance, Burt Reynolds was her worst kiss experience SMOKEY AND THE BANDIT II, from left, Burt Reynolds, Sally Field, 1980, ©Universal/courtesy Everett Collection During an episode of Watch What Happens Live With Andy Cohen, the Spoiler Alert actress revealed her worst on-screen kissing experience. Field stated that Reynolds, who passed away in 2018, gave her the worst onscreen kiss in her entire career. RELATED: Sally Field’s Over Five Decades Career Run In The Entertainment Industry And Net Worth "Oh boy, shall I really name names here? Okay, this is gonna be a shocker. Hold on, folks… Burt Reynolds, it was just not something he really did very well. I could go into detail, but you don't want to hear it," she confessed. "Just a lot of drooling was involved." SMOKEY AND THE BANDIT II, from left: Burt Reynolds, Sally Field, 1980. ©Universal/courtesy Everett Collection Sally Field says she was not herself all through her romance with Burt Reynolds Apart from their kissing problem, Field also opened up about other turbulent aspects of her relationship with Reynolds. In a 2018 interview with The New York Times, the actress explained that although the relationship was full of love and affection, it affected her negatively. SMOKEY AND THE BANDIT, Burt Reynolds, Sally Field, 1977 Also, during an appearance on ITV's This Morning, Field referred to their relationship as "a perfect match of flaws," claiming that the relationship was so traumatizing for her that she could not be totally honest with her partner, Reynolds. She added that she was compelled to change her actions just to please him and when it got too much, she left the relationship. "I couldn't be myself," Field admitted. "I was behaving the way I was taught. That is, to be loved, I had to disappear. So I disappeared."