Morissette: In the middle of my breakup, I went to London for 12 days, wrote 12 songs. Then I came back to LA and wrote 12 more songs with a gentleman named Guy Sigsworth, whom I adore. Versus my having written in the past retrospectively. AP: It seems like half the album is looking back at your relationship with Ryan and half is these moving-forward songs. Morissette: One of the main themes of this record is this recovery, rising up from the ashes so to speak.So it’s sort of an unraveling of my own personal life, hitting my own rock bottom and rising up. I didn’t even realize it while I was writing the record, but it definitely goes through all the stages of grief. Morissette: I’m definitely not online or reading those magazines anymore.In Canada, however, the LP reached platinum status and consequently she was tapped as the opening acts of '80s outfits such as Vanilla Ice.Juno Awards, an award event that honors many Canadian musicians, gave her a win in 1992 for the title Most Promising Female Vocalist of the Year.I used to read them all the time but I think once the tables were turned on me, I stopped reading it.I started to see the nature of it, and I started to see in my case anyway a lot of it was inaccurate.A second album was prepared soon after that, under the name "Now is the Time" that was once again distributed in Canada only.
Morissette later confirmed the news on her Twitter page: “So happy to share with you that my man Souleye and I got married.
The song remained a shelved piece but Alanis remained high-spirited.
She participated in several talent searches including the pretty popular Star Search where she lost after only one round.
" Then Alanis points out, "Well, it might be different for a guy, there's more homophobia going on."It's hard to tell if Alanis laughed at Howard so frequently because of this rather awkward "frank sexual discussion" in front of her bandmates or because she thought (like me) that his line of questioning dense.
Howard hammers on about Alanis' hookups with women and tries to box her into easy-for-straight-folks-to-understand stereotypes, like when he asks, "What type of women were you attracted to? But I think Howard deserves to have none of his stupid questions answered: When he calls her hookups with women "your lesbian phase," Alanis giggles and says, "It's funny you call it a phase...it's a self-defining thing." He then asks, "I want to know what brought you to a woman. "I think it's a rite of passage to experiment with your sexuality at some point," she says, and Stern insists, "I'm not experimenting with a dude!