The singer, who is known for using the she/they pronouns, confirmed during an interview with Alternative Press that she won’t be making more documentaries about her life.
The “Sorry Not Sorry” singer shared, “Honestly, I’m really sick of watching myself, and I think other people probably are too. And if they aren’t, then they can watch my music videos.”
The 30-year-old has released three different documentaries about her life, featuring her struggles with addiction and how it affects her life and career, in the last ten years.
Lovato told the outlet, “I wish I would have waited until I had my s–t figured out more because now it’s cemented. Sobriety is what works for me and nothing else.”
Her/Their latest documentary, “Demi Lovato: Dancing with the Devil,” tells her drug overdoes in 2018 which almost took her life. After that, she shared that she was “California Sober”. In other words, she smoked weed and drank alcohol moderately. After a year, she gave up substances and underwent treatment.
Fans didn’t have to worry though because she’s not closing her doors to the idea of making documentaries in the future. She’ll be ready once she she’s figured out what she wants. She said, “My story’s not done, so I want to be able to say by the time I’ve written a book, ‘OK, this is me grown up.’”
Just recently, she/they released, “Holy Fvck,” which is her 8th studio album, which she reveals her true self. This album is her way for getting back to her rock ‘n’ roll roots. Lovato said, “I’m in a new chapter of my life, and I want my music to reflect that.”
For instance, one of the songs, “29”, tells about her/their relationship with Wilmer Valderrama, her/their ex-boyfriend. They met when she/they was only 17 and he was 29 years old.
She said during an episode of “Call Her Daddy” podcast, the actress revealed, “I think sometimes the public needs the truth, and that’s why I decided to release … [this] single.”
She shared with host Alexandra Cooper, “I came out of treatment with anger, I came out of treatment with understanding and growth. It was a reflective song for me. Even though there [are] undertones of anger, I really learned a lot about that experience and I decided to write about it.”