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This article is for the SOME!! Fans think Spears' Instagram hints that she was secretly involved in the documentary.

Following the Feb. 5 release of the New York Times’ Hulu documentary, Framing Britney Spears, theories about the singer playing a secret role in production circulated online. But in a recent interview with Glamour, two of the filmmakers behind the project addressed the rumors and suggested that fans didn’t have it quite right.

On TikTok and Twitter, conspiracy theorists pointed out that Spears had previously used the phrase "Project Rose" to refer to a "personal photo project" she had in the works. When they observed that the documentary prominently featured floral, rose-covered backdrops, the connection was posited: Could the documentary itself actually be Project Rose? Is Framing Britney a covert way for Spears to speak out without directly doing so?

According to director Samantha Stark and senior editor Liz Day, the rosy scenery was actually just a stylistic choice based on Spears' penchant for flowers on Instagram and the rose-shaped soap bath video that the doc concludes with. "I’ll tell you what happened. We filmed this entire thing during COVID; in order to be COVID safe, we had to film outside," Stark explained to Glamour. She continued:

"If these interviews are going to be outside, I wanted that to be a motivated, stylistic decision. I didn’t want people randomly outside. I had been looking at Britney’s Instagram a lot, and I noticed Britney loves roses. There are so many posts with pictures of roses and also so many posts of her holding flowers. There’s also this greenery, backyard feel to a lot of her posts. I really wanted the documentary to live in the world of that. I had this rose wall built for the fans, because I was trying to make the amount of roses reflect their relationship to Britney. We did some interviews, and then Britney posted about Project Rose. That is the order of events. That’s what happened."

Day echoed the idea that the documentary had nothing to do with Project Rose. "I don’t know that we know much more about Project Rose, but are excited to see what Britney wants to reveal about it," she said.

However, when asked by the interviewer if the pair could conclusively say they "had no support from Britney Spears" and "there was not some underground communication that she was giving you her support," Stark didn't offer a completely outright answer. "We are not saying anything. I just told you the sequence of the events. Yes," she said.




the event...

Directed by Tamra Davis (2002, 94 minutes)
Cinespia at The Greek Theatre / $45
doors at 5:30pm/ movie at 6:30pm

Britney Spears finds freedom on the open road in the piece of pop perfection that defined the new millennium: Britney Spears, Zoe Saldana and Taryn Manning discover that despite the detours, friends are forever. With endless joys (Brit Brit covering Joan Jett?), you’ll want to see this film Drive-In style with bubble-gum pop DJ sets and snacks delivered right to your car window.

Tickets and more details

John Mayer is getting emotional about Britney Spears. The GRAMMY-winning artist joined friend and host of SiriusXM’s Andy Cohen Live, Andy Cohen, on his radio show Monday morning, where he appeared as the surprise co-host, taking calls from SiriusXM subscribers.


The pair also touched on Mayer's personal life and the latest in entertainment news, including the Framing Britney Spears documentary.


Mayer revealed that he "almost cried 5 times" while watching the revealing doc, empathizing with what fame does to a person.

"I almost cried five times during that," the singer revealed. "To see the sadness in this human being, I almost, I mean the end, I mean, I was on the edge of tears five times, because if you understand what this business, slash industry, slash lifestyle does to a person. To go through this and come out the other side OK, is to have infinite grace for those who struggle with it."

Mayer credited his ability to navigate the industry mostly unscathed to being a man.

"I came out OK... I have a very strong feeling that part of that is because I'm a man. And I have a very strong feeling that a lot of these things that happen to female performers is endemic to being female. Why do so many men emerge going, 'Learned my lesson. Yes I got dinked in the head, but I'm back baby'? So I watched it with such grace for someone who got much more maligned by the inhuman experiment of fame than I did. And I go, 'Why did I get through that? Why did I find my way through that obstacle course? What was afforded to me stylistically'? The stylistic difference of being an outlaw. If you're a man, you're an outlaw. If you're a woman, you're kind of crazy. And when I watched that through that lens, my heart just ached the whole time.”

Mayer isn't the only celebrity to have a strong reaction to the Times documentary. Cohen tweeted in support of the pop star shortly after the doc aired.

"🌞 Good morning!🌞 have a great day! And: #FreeBritney," Cohen wrote.

Sarah Jessica Parker,Khloe Kardashian and Valerie Bertinelli also expressed their disgust at Spears' treatment over the years.

"#FramingBritneySpears is a gut punch. So many horrible men/leeches in her life," Bertinelli wrote alongside a full list of all the men to whom she's referring.

The documentary even elicited a public apology from Spears' ex-boyfriend Justin Timberlake.

"I am deeply sorry for the times in my life where my actions contributed to the problem, where I spoke out of turn, or did not speak up for what was right. I understand that I fell short in these moments and in many others and benefited from a system that condones misogyny and racism," Timberlake wrote on Instagram. "I specifically want to apologize to Britney Spears and Janet Jackson both individually, because I care for and respect these women and I know I failed. I also feel compelled to respond, in part, because everyone involved deserves better and most importantly, because this is a larger conversation that I wholeheartedly want to be part of and grow from."

Timberlake too went on to note the privilege men are afforded in the industry.

"The industry is flawed. It sets men, especially white men, up for success," the statement continued. "It's designed this way. As a man in a privileged position I have to be vocal about this. Because of my ignorance, I didn’t recognize it for all that it was while it was happening in my own life but I do not want to ever benefit from others being pulled down again."


The film, which has caused huge waves across the world since it launched in the US, is now on OSN


It’s Britney b*tch: The world’s most talked about documentary just surprise-dropped in the Middle East.

The doc is now available across the Middle East only on OSN and its streaming platforms.


The Framing Britney Spears doc, produced as part of the New York Times’ Hulu series The Weekly, has become a global sensation, sparking conversation and controversy and causing the music-loving world to revaluate the tumultuous career of the 39-year-old singer, including their place in misjudging and publicly mocking the pop star at her lowest moments.


The film, directed by Samantha Stark and produced by Jason Stallman, Sam Dolnick, and Stephanie Priess, follows the career of Spears, her rise to fame, her transformation into an iconic figure within the American culture, and the controversial conservatorship that she has been living under since 2008, overseen by her father Jamie Spears—the crux of the #FreeBritney movement, which has been trending on social media nearly non-stop since the documentary's launch in the US. 

The documentary also explores Britney's treatment by the paparazzi and addresses the questions that circulated following her highly publicized breakdown back in 2007.

Many film and music stars have either responded as fans or been forced to apologize after the documentary’s launch, including Justin Timberlake, who received renewed focus on his actions in painting her as a villain through his music and media appearances in the 2000s.

OSN is available for a free seven-day trial as well as $9.50 a month thereafter on multiple devices, including Smart TVs, laptops, tablets and on Apple and Android smartphones through the mobile app.




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