Chloe Grace Moretz is ''happy'' to see ''big change'' in the entertainment industry in the wake of the #MeToo and Time's Up movements.

The 21-year-old actress was due to star with Louis C.K. in 'I Love You Daddy' before the project was cancelled when the actor and comedian faced allegations of sexual misconduct, which he later admitted were ''true''.

And although she wishes talk concerning the movie would ''go away'', Chloe says she's pleased to be involved in a ''movement so powerful'', which is changing the way Hollywood works.

Speaking to the New York Times, the 'If I Stay' star said: ''I think [the movie] should just kind of go away, honestly.

''Of course, it's devastating to put time into a project and have it disappear. But at the same time, this movement is so powerful and so progressive that I'm just happy to be in communication with everyone and to see the big change in the face of the industry, which I think is very, very real.''

The movie was supposed to follow the story of a 17-year-old girl who forms a romantic attachment to a 68-year-old director.

Shortly after news of Louis' misconduct surfaced, Chloe seemingly confirmed that she had her own ''story'' to tell when it came to sexual harassment, but wouldn't open up any further as she didn't think it would be any help to the overall movement.

She said at the time: ''It's not helpful ... I could single-in and talk about my experience, but I think it's more important to talk about the entire movement as a whole.

''I'm one of hundreds of thousands of women in so many different industries that has a story,' she said. You could ask anyone in this room and all of us could give you ten stories, I'm sure.''

Last year, Louis faced five allegations of sexual misconduct from women who claimed he had exposed himself and masturbated in front of them, and he later released a statement confirming the accusations.

He said: ''These stories are true. At the time, I said to myself that what I did was okay because I never showed a woman my d**k without asking first. But what I learned later in life, too late, is that when you have power over another person, asking them to look at your d**k isn't a question. It's a predicament for them.''