I had a stinking attitude, it was awful," she told MTV U. "I have learned to appreciate things a lot more now that I'm with him." Back in September, Lloyd shared a similar sentiment with MTV News, with the "Want U Back" singer addressing her prior reputation as "a nightmare to work with." She continued, "I was 16 years old and I wanted everything my way and what I didn't understand that just starting out and being in the competition you have to earn your stripes and I didn't earn my stripes and I honestly feel that I haven't earned all of them yet, there's still a lot of hard work to do.
I don't want to be the person people don't want to meet...
“The moment that Cats came on stage could have been one of the most ridiculed moments in the history of theatre.” As we know now, it was anything but.
The musical, based on T S Eliot’s Old Possum’s Book of Practical Cats, was an instant hit and introduced a generation of theatregoers to Macavity, Rumpleteazer, Old Deuteronomy and a whole host of other feline characters who are forever synonymous with a string of memorable songs and daringly choreographed set pieces.
“It’s been so extraordinary seeing all these kids in rehearsals and realising that 99 per cent of them weren’t born [when Cats began],” Lloyd Webber enthuses.
“And there they are, listening to Trevor Nunn – talk about déjà vu.” The success of a musical is notoriously difficult to predict, with only one in every eight productions making a profit – Nunn himself has admitted he was very disparaging, at first, of a show “based on children’s poems about pussycats”.
Last week the DJBooth writing squad was talking about how R&B is a dying genre and what started as an intelligent conversation about trends and production styles turned into a walk down Memory Lane. Lloyd crooned his way into my heart, but just like that he was gone. How did we get from “You” and a 3 Stacks feature to him struggle rapping over the “Move That Dope” beat?
While we’re on the subject, what the hell happened to Lloyd? They may not have been the most thoughtful or complex songs but god damn if they didn't get the job done.
In 2004, Lloyd released his solo debut single "Southside", the title-track of his debut album, Southside.
The single features Ashanti, and it quickly charted on the US Billboard Hot 100, and became a Top 40 hit.
His second album Street Love, was released on March 13, 2007.
The bride opted for a strapless gown covered in lace and wore her hair half down in loose curls with a long veil.
Further details about their wedding day haven't been shared yet.
He no longer tweets links to songs or videos, only articles like “AUSTRALIA: 600-POUND WOMAN GIVES BIRTH TO 40-POUND BABY” or “I never knew THIS is what you ladies go through... To recap, Lloyd tweeted something cryptic and then the very next day mostly vanished from the public sphere? Though he’s had the account since June of 2012, he’s only posted 158 times so there’s not much to go on except for a few bread crumbs.