Destiny's Child looked like one happy trio of sisters when they reunited during Beyonce's half-time show at this year's Super Bowl. But many speculate that part of Kelly Rowland's new song, "Dirty Laundry," paints a more complicated portrait of her relationship with the solo superstar. The track also touches on an abusive partner from Rowland's past.
Some of those complex emotions were on display Sunday night, when the 32-year-old singer performed "Dirty Laundry" at the Fillmore in Washington, D.C.
After singing the line, "turnin' me against my sister," Rowland bent over in her chair, only to continue after several supportive rounds of cheers from her fans.
"Doing this song for me was so therapeutic,” said during her show, according to the Washington Post. “Honesty, like my mama always says, is always the best policy.”
Watch Rowland break down around the 4:12 mark in the video below:
United Press International is a leading provider of news, photos and information to millions of readers around the globe via UPI.com and its licensing services.
With a history of reliable reporting dating back to 1907, today’s UPI is a credible source for the most important stories of the day, continually updated - a one-stop site for U.S. and world news, as well as entertainment, trends, science, health and stunning photography. UPI also provides insightful reports on key topics of geopolitical importance, including energy and security.
A Spanish version of the site reaches millions of readers in Latin America and beyond.
UPI was founded in 1907 by E.W. Scripps as the United Press (UP). It became known as UPI when after a merger with the International News Service in 1958, which was founded in 1909 by William Randolph Hearst. Today, UPI is owned by News World Communications.
It is based in Washington, D.C., and Boca Raton, Fla.