Erykah Badu Uses Her Panties for New Fragrance That Smells Like Her 'Superpower' Vagina
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The Grammy-winning singer shares in a new interview that she gets the inspiration to make the new fragrance, which will be included in upcoming Badu World Market, from her 'superpower.'

AceShowbiz - Erykah Badu is currently gearing up for an online store called Badu World Market, and she has shared what items that will be able available to purchase. Among them is something that she calls "Badu's P***y". True to its name, it is a perfume that smells like her vagina. Yes, you read it right.

The Grammy-winning singer announces the new item during an interview with 10 Magazine, in which she explains that she gets the inspiration to make the new fragrance from her "superpower." It is said that the perfume an "olfactory tribute to what Badu calls her 'superpower.' "

"There's an urban legend that my p***y changes men," the "Window Seat" songstress claims. "The men that I fall in love with, and fall in love with me, change jobs and lives."

Erykah also details the process of making the fragrance which included her own undergarments. "I took lots of pairs of my panties, cut them up into little pieces and burned them," she explains. "Even the ash is part of it."

She goes on revealing that she no longer wears underwear, so she didn’t care about offering them up. "The people deserve it!" she exclaims. For those who are excited, Badu World Market is set to open on Thursday, February 20.

Also in the interview, Erykah addresses the controversial comments she made in 2018 about Bill Cosby and Adolf Hitler as she gushed over them. "People formed the 'offendocracy,' " she says. "People are entitled to their opinions, but I think that group lynchings are ridiculous."

Erykah Badu faced major backlash after she painted Cosby and Hitler in a positive light during an interview with Vulture. "I love Bill Cosby, and I love what he's done for the world. But if he's sick, why would I be angry with him? The people who got hurt, I feel so bad for them. I want them to feel better, too. But sick people do evil things; hurt people hurt people," she remarked at the time.

Of Hitler, meanwhile, she said, "I don't even know what anti-Semitic was before I was called it. I'm a humanist. I see good in everybody. I saw something good in Hitler."

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