Mariah Carey reveals she started affair with Yankees’ legend Derek Jeter while she was STILL married to first husband
MARIAH Carey revealed new juicy details about her former affair with Yankees’ legend Derek Jeter.
It turns out their romance began while she was STILL married to her first husband, Tommy Mottola.
Mariah revealed in her upcoming memoir, The Meaning of Mariah Carey, she and Derek met at a dinner party.
The two subsequently started "secretly" when her marriage to music executive Tommy Mottola, was coming to an end.
She also told Vulture in an interview for the memoir she still remembers their first stolen kiss on a rainy night on top of his apartment building, which inspired her song, "The Roof."
The singer even recollected wearing a "buttery leather Chanel skirt" and how the humidity made her hair curl.
Mariah went on of their unforgetabble kiss: "I can never forget that moment.
"I mean, it’s not like it was some intensely deep, intellectually stimulating — again, it was a great moment, and it happened in a divine way because it helped me get past living there, in Sing Sing, under those rules and regulations.”
Mariah and Tommy's divorce was finalized in 1998.
She has called home with the music executive as Sing Sing as infamous New York prison.
She also divulged her song, My All, in which she sings "I'd risk my life to feel your body next to mine," was also about her time with Jeter.
Mariahwent on to marry Nick Cannon in 2008.
They share 9-year-old twins Moroccan and Monroe.
However, the two divorced in 2016.
Derek and his wife Hannah married in 2016, and they have two daughters together.
Mariah said on Instagram of her upcoming memoir: "It took me a lifetime to have the courage and clarity to write my memoir. I want to tell the story of the moments.
"The ups and downs, the triumphs and traumas, the debacles and the dreams that contributed to the person I am today."
"Though there have been countless stories about me throughout my career and very public personal life, it’s been impossible to communicate the complexities and depths of my experience in any single magazine article or 10-minute television interview.
“Even then, my words were filtered through someone else’s lens, largely satisfying someone else’s assignment to define me."
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