Brooke shields talks about dating michael jackson

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When you write with somebody, it's a weird experience, you feel vulnerable and shy.

When I worked with Justin Timberlake I felt that way. ' You end up talking and gabbing and socializing, and you have to do that in order to get to the next level, to be creative.

It all began in 1983, when Ray, a then-22-year-old model pining for an acting career, turned up at a casting call to play Jackson's girlfriend in "Thriller." The clip, directed by the "Blues Brothers" overseer John Landis, promised to be the "Gone With the Wind" of music videos, the longest and most expensive clip ever made. "I remember it like it was yesterday," Ray recently told Sacramento TV station KCRA.

I wouldn't change a thing." It just thrills her to have been a part of a music video that changed the nature of the form and helped shoot Jackson's career into the stratosphere.

"I would just give up, like there was nothing I could do, you know. I hated him." In a recent appearance on "Larry King Live," Joe Jackson denied ever physically abusing Michael.

Jackson also told Boteach that he and his sister Janet, as children, would pretend that their father was dead and make a game of how they'd react to his death.

Boteach's recordings also revealed Jackson's relationships with various family members and celebrities -- some of which were warm, others tense and others painful and dysfunctional. And I wrote that she is a nasty witch, after I was so kind to her," Jackson said.

Twenty-five years ago, Ola Ray bagged a dream job, and a piece of history, by landing the role of Michael Jackson's blushing love object in the video for "Thriller." Today, with "Thriller" bound for a new life as a Broadway musical, the 48-year-old Ray lives quietly as a stay-at-home mom in Sacramento, Calif. "The minute I walked into the audition, I knew the part was mine," she commented to the Mirror. Jackson recorded about 30 hours of deeply personal thoughts with his friend and spiritual adviser, Rabbi Shmuley Boteach, between August 2000 and April 2001.The results are the basis of a new book, "The Michael Jackson Tapes: A Tragic Icon Reveals His Soul in Intimate Conversation." Boteach joined CNN's Larry King in an interview aired Monday night that painted the pop star as a lonely, injured soul who craved adoration and love but was too damaged to find it. Afterwards, she wrote some mean things about me in the press.Michael said he'd ask Janet to picture their father in a coffin, and would ask her if that made her sad. "But there can be no question that the devastating illustration given by Michael explains so much of his brokenness.She would repeatedly say it wouldn't, Michael said. Michael also said he gave a lot of credit to his father for his entertainment success and always held out hope for reconciliation and a loving relationship. You motivated me." Boteach said that complicated relationship was at the root of many of Michael Jackson's problems and his obsession about children. Michael shared this, holding a tape recorder to his mouth, because he wanted the world to judge him more charitably." Boteach said he ultimately broke off his relationship with the singer because he felt like Jackson was going down a self-destructive path and didn't want Boteach's advice or help. I want the world to know who you are.' I did "Gone Too Soon." That was for him." • On his regard for children: "I would throw in the towel if it weren't for children and babies, you know. I've said it before, if it wasn't for children, I would choose death.

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