Portly English actor with a uniqely insinuating style of line delivery who made a sensational screen debut as the cunning Kaspar Guttman in John Huston's "The Maltese Falcon" (1941) at age 61. Greenst...
Ke$ha haters might have to rethink how they feel about the outrageous singer after watching her documentary series, Ke$ha: My Crazy Beautiful Life. The new show, premiering in April on MTV, shows a shockingly soft and raw side to the star that is usually hidden underneath the crazy makeup and pounds of glitter. The just-released promo promises that audiences will get to know the real human behind the superstar — vulnerabilities, anxieties, hopes, dreams, and all.
From the mental and physical tolls her performances take to her quest to find love — not to mention the harrassment and abuse from critics about her music and her body — Ke$ha allowed her brother to film it all: the highs, the lows, and all the breakdowns in between. "My message is to give the haters the finger, and just be yourself," Ke$ha says. Shot over the course of two years and directed by Ke$ha's brother Lagan Sebert and family friend Steven Greenstreet, the series chronicles the journey Ke$ha took as she traveled the world performing and recording her Warrior album.
RELATED: Ke$ha To Release 'Crazy, Beautiful' Illustrated Memoir
Watch the promo for the documentary series below:
Get More: Ke$ha: My Crazy Beautiful Life, Full Episodes
What do you think of the footage? Are you surprised or excited to get to know the real person behind the megastar? Hit the comments with your thoughts!
Ke$ha: My Crazy Beautiful Life premieres on Tuesday, April 23 at 11 PM ET/PT on MTV.
Follow Sydney on Twitter: @SydneyBucksbaum
[Photo Credit: Buda Mendes/LatinContent/Getty Images]
You Might Also Like:Topanga's Revealing Lingerie Shoot: Hello '90s! 13 Most WTF Fan Tributes
Suffering from diabetes and Bright's disease, retired from the screen; last film, "Malaya"
Appeared on stage mostly with the Lunts
Returned home to pursue acting career after drought brought him to ruin
Left family to seek fortune as a tea planter in Ceylon
Made screen debut at age 61 in "The Maltese Falcon"
Portly English actor with a uniqely insinuating style of line delivery who made a sensational screen debut as the cunning Kaspar Guttman in John Huston's "The Maltese Falcon" (1941) at age 61. Greenstreet subsequently appeared in numerous films as a brilliant schemer and shrewd architect of villainy, memorably opposite Peter Lorre, with change-of-pace sympathetic roles (e.g. "Christmas in Connecticut" 1945) cropping up occasionally.