A few months ago, Lynne Spears wrote in an online column that her daughter Britney's new video—for the single " My Prerogative "—possessed "an element of old Hollywood glamour and mystery. In the video, Britney drives her car into a swimming pool; emerges from the water, dripping and squirming; writhes on a bed in her undies; and poses in lingerie and garters, stroking herself while a man puffing a cigar ogles her. That final scene, in particular, is a uniquely Spearsian take on adult-child arousal: all smoke and leerers. Sadly, the singer herself seems unaroused. In this self-described " Letter of Truth ," the pop star declares her need for a break. Spears has already taken a lot of flack for her vigorously punctuated cri de coeur.
britney spears rolling stone magazine april - Depop
How Britney Spears’ 1999 Rolling Stone Cover Made Her a Provocateur
It turns out there may have been more truth to Britney Spears ' hit " Lucky " than the world initially knew. The singer has lived her entire adult life in the spotlight, for better or for worse — and unfortunately for Spears, it was usually worse. Fans had a hard time understanding how the pop princess fell from the top of the charts to the depths of her public meltdown in — until the tabloids started reporting that she suffered from mental disorders. The Mirror reported that Spears was previously prescribed Prozac, but that she didn't take it regularly, which allegedly made her behavior even more manic. Spears seemingly confirmed her bipolar diagnosis and has long spoken out about her struggles with anxiety. A source close to the singer affirmed her battle with anxiety to The Mirror , saying she'd wake up during the night in fear and often "had trouble sleeping" during her European tour in Those conditions did not live in a vacuum.
Britney Spears' tragic real-life story
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