"It just breaks my heart," V. Rose told David Daniels of Wade-O Radio in response to Beyoncé's beyond seductive "Drunk in Love" at the Grammys this year. "You're leading [children] in such a horrible direction." Including Bey's own adorable toddler daughter, Blue Ivy.
In response to Bey's most recent, top-secret album drop, Reach Records Director, Alex Medina a.k.a. @mrmedina, tweeted: "Impressed by Beyonce's convention breaking album release. But her overtly sensual videos are for JAY Z's eyes, not every man on this planet."
V. Rose recalls an interview with a once-22-year-old Beyoncé wherein the singer stated of her barely-there clothing, "It's entertainment and I believe God is okay with that. I honestly believe He wants people to celebrate their bodies, as long as you don't compromise your Christianity in the process." Yet V. Rose expresses that Bey is a bit of a walking contradiction because of a little-known discovery she made.
Beyoncé admires Melinda Watts.
If you're not familiar with this songstress, she is the young lady who won the Gospel Dream televised competition which catapulted her to fame.
Watts' hairstylist who has also styled Bey's hair expressed that this admiration stems not just from Watts' undeniable talent, but from the fact that she avoided "traveling the same path to stardom as [Beyoncé] did."
It would appear that this Baptist born-and-bred starlit has struggled through the years with an inner conflict regarding her professional persona ("Sasha Fierce" as later named) and her true self. "[Bey] was letting somebody know, 'I'm actually really ashamed of what I do. I'm glad that person would never do what I do,'" V. Rose said. "I do think she probably at one point really struggled with that."
V. Rose continues to express her sadness at not just Beyoncé, but others like Brittney Spears, Miley Cyrus, and Selena Gomez, who, because of their former Disney acting/singing careers, have an extremely young fan base.
"I don't understand it because you know your fans are like eight years old and younger," V. Rose said. "It just makes me want to shake them and be like, 'Do you not get that? You're teaching them how to dress. And is that OK with you?' I just don't get that."
V. Rose's words are utterly true. Miley Cyrus even unknowingly agrees with them because she recently tweeted, "[Disney and their star-studded graduates] control so much of what kids think!"
The immodesty displayed by celebrity "role models" like Beyoncé, literally dubbed "Queen Bey" by her BeyHive of devoted fans, is all encompassing. And V. Rose expresses that this immodesty is found not only in Bey's wardrobe, but in her lyrics as well. And especially so on her latest self-titled album released fittingly after a Scandal episode, on an otherwise normal Thursday night in December 2013. V. Rose feels that Beyoncé failed to communicate a [positive] "fruitful message" in the majority of her album's 15 tracks and 17 videos.
And only does Beyoncé exude immodesty--despite the fact that she in no way needs to--but she also exudes "(over)confidence" which doesn't seem so surprising since she's married to a man who calls himself "[Jay] Hova" (as in "Jehovah") whose best friend and partner in crime calls himself "Yeezus" in mockery of the one true Christ.
She references Bey's new song, "Flawless," which commands her singers to "bow down" which not so long ago caused an uproar on her second most recent album, "Mrs. Carter" which featured an actual song entitled "Bow Down."
"I'm really upset," V. Rose said. "There's a place that music is going ... there's just no respect for boundaries anymore. It really burdens me because I feel almost helpless against it, except that I have my own music to battle it."