Lynne Spears is shutting down one of the many claims made in her daughter Britney Spears’ memoir.
The pop star wrote in “The Woman in Me” that her family had “thrown away a lot” of personal items she’d stored at her mother’s house while she was in a mental health facility in early 2019.
Britney said she noticed the items — including “the Madame Alexander dolls [she’d] collected as a girl,” “three years’ worth of [her] writing” and “a binder full of poetry that had real meaning” to her — were “all gone” when she went home to Louisiana in 2020 during the COVID-19 pandemic.
“When I saw the empty shelves, I felt an overwhelming sadness. I thought of the pages I’d written through tears. I never wanted to publish them or anything like that, but they were important to me,” the Grammy winner, 41, penned. “And my family had thrown them in the trash, just like they’d thrown me away.”
Britney said she “pulled [herself] together” and reminded herself, “I can get a new notebook, and I can start over. I’ve been through a lot. The reason why I’m alive today is because I know joy.”
For the “Toxic” singer, “it was time to find God again,” and “in that moment, [she] made peace with [her] family” by realizing that she “never wanted to see them again.”
But Lynne, 68, took to Instagram Thursday to share a series of photos that showed a black binder on a bed and several dolls displayed throughout a house.
“@britneyspears I’m not sure who told you I got rid of your dolls and journals but I would never do that!” she captioned the carousel. “That would be cruel because I know how much they mean to you.”
The substitute teacher insisted that Britney’s belongings “are special to [her] too because of the years [they] spent collecting them” together.
“Of course I still have your things, and I am happy to send them to you if you’d like me to,” she concluded. “Please let me know and know how much I love you!”
Britney has not yet responded to the social media upload or gesture.
Lynne made no mention of her daughter’s stay at the mental health facility, which occurred during the “Crossroads” star’s allegedly abusive conservatorship governed by her father, Jamie Spears.
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Last July — eight months after the nearly 14-year legal arrangement was finally terminated — Britney posted desperate text messages she’d sent her mom from the facility in question, claiming she was being pumped full of antipsychotic drugs.
“I literally feel alll [sic] the sick medicine in my stomach,” one of the texts read. “I feel like he’s trying to kill me. I swear to god I do.”
The hitmaker claimed she got “no response” at the time but that she heard from her mom after she checked out of the facility.
According to Britney, Lynne said to her, “You should have let me visit you and give you a hug.”
Lynne has not yet addressed Britney’s other book claim that the two “would drink daiquiris” together when the former Mouseketeer was in eighth grade.