Demi Lovato has made an emotional comeback and is talking about her future.
The singer survived a drug overdose in the summer of 2019, and in the past week, she made her huge comeback. Lovato sang her emotional and intimate song "Anyone" at the Grammys and belted out a beautiful rendition of the National Anthem at the most recent Super Bowl.
Plus, in two new interviews, Lovato shared details about her personal life and where her future is headed. The 27-year-old revealed she is ready to start a family, but doesn't know if that will be with a man or a woman. The artist has been open about her sexuality since coming out in 2017, but just shared in an interview her coming out story with her parents.
In an Apple Music interview, Demi Lovato talked about her comeback.
Lovato shared intimate details about the creation of her song "Anyone," which was written only four days before her overdose. The singer shared that the lyrics were definitely a cry for help, and one that she didn't even realize in the moment. She also talked about her future in the Beats One interview and revealed that she is ready to start a family in the next decade.
In an interview with Andy Cohen, she talked about coming out to her parents.
Lovato shared that she's still figuring out her sexuality and identifies as sexually fluid. The artist said that she could see herself ending up with a man, a woman, or no one at all and simply have a kid by herself, because women don't need anyone else to do that.
In the interview, she opened up about the vulnerable experience she had coming out to her supportive parents.
Lovato joked that when she came out to her parents in 2017, her dad said ,"Obviously," because of her confident summer single "Cool for the Summer."
In 2015, Lovato made a pretty clear statement with "Cool for the Summer" that referenced her queer identity. However, she told Cohen that she didn't "fully come out" to her parents until 2017. "After everything was done, I was shaking and crying, and I just felt overwhelmed. But I have such incredible parents who were so supportive. My dad was like, 'Yeah, obviously' … 'Hello, 'Cool for the Summer.'"