Chris Brown Claims He Lost Virginity at Age 8, Rants About Community Service
Chris Brown is a cultural lightning rod. He rarely does interviews, but he doesn't need to, since his tweets, his antics and his attitude often tell the story for him. In a rare chat with a British publication, the singer revealed that he lost his virginity when he was just 8 (!!!) and sounded off about his beef with the probation and community service he's received.
In the interview with The Guardian, Breezy pounded his chest and wasn't modest, likening himself and his life to "an inspirational guidelines book."
He said, "You can take my life story or scenarios or songs and relate to them, and apply them to your everyday life. You know, whether it be personal or musical, I just think I'm a walking art piece, just a ball of creativity."
A legend in his own mind, right?
As for the claim that his age was in single digits when he lost his virginity to a girl who was 14 or 15? "It's different in the country," he said. Breezy great up in Virginia, and by his account, they start young there. But at the age of 8? That's really young and the story is questionable.
The singer also groused about his community service issues. He was given extra hours to after he was accused of thumbing the scale and logging hours that he didn't actually complete.
"I'll be honest – and you can quote me on that – that is a motherf--ker there," he growled about community service. "For me, I think it's more of a power trip for the DA. I can speak freely now, because I don't really care what they say about it, but as far as, like, the 1,000 extra hours they gave me, that's totally fricking bananas."
The singer considered that treatment to be both targeted and unfair, saying, "They want me to be the example. Young black kids don't have the fairer chances. You can see Lindsay Lohan in and out of court every day, you see Charlie Sheen, whoever else, do what they want to do.
"There hasn't been any incident that I started since I got on probation, even with the Frank Ocean fight, the Drake situation, all those were defense modes. People think I just walk around as the aggressor, this mad black guy, this angry, young, troubled kid, but I'm not. I'm more and more laid back. It's just that people know if they push a button, it'll make more news than their music. Attaching themselves to me, good or bad, will benefit them."
Clearly, Breezy's opinion of himself is high and he's always the victim. At least he remains interesting.