Jada Pinkett Smith Criticizes Rappers Who 'Abuse the Vagina' on Their Lyrics
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In a new episode of her popular talk show 'Red Table Talk', the wife of Will Smith notes that people need to change narratives surrounding vagina and make it less taboo.

AceShowbiz - Jada Pinkett Smith discussed narratives surrounding vagina in a new episode of her popular talk show "Red Table Talk". During the episode, the wife of Will Smith noted that woman needed to start to celebrate their anatomy instead of considering it as "taboo."

The topic was brought when Jada, alongside her daughter Willow Smith and mom Adrienne, talked about the practice of vaginal steaming. "We are going to steam our vaginas. Yes, we're gonna steam our vaginas on camera," the "Girls Trip" star said. "I ordered some kits from a really beautiful young black woman who owns her own business. So we're gonna head on up and we're gonna get started. Let's go get steamed, ladies!"

The conversation later got widen when Jada noted that women should feel more comfortable talking about their private part just as much as men do when they talk about penis. "I'm sure boys sit around all day talking about their penises," she pointed out. "I mean, that's why I'm telling you right now I don't want to hear nothing about this show."

She then critized rappers for their explicit lyrics on their songs. "It being TMI and all that, 'cause if you can listen to all these little rap artists talk and abuse the vagina, you sure as hell can watch women give it honor and praise. And spend quality time, so I don't want to hear it," she continued. "They'll be like, 'It's TMI. Oh, my God.' And I don't really care because we have to change the narrative around the vagina, and women have to take it back."

While Jada didn't name anyone, she might be referring to Cardi B and Megan Thee Stallion's "WAP". The controversial song, which stands for wet a** p***y, earned mixed opinions with some people thinking that the song is overly explicit.

Defending her song, Cardi explained on Australian radio show "The Kyle and Jackie O Show", "The people that the song bothers are usually conservatives or really religious people, but my thing is I grew up listening to this type of music." The Grammy winner added, "Other people might think it's strange and vulgar, but to me it's almost like really normal, you know what I'm saying?"

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