Britney’s new boyfriend is as much as a poser as K-Fed

Britney’s new boyfriend, J.R. Rotem, may be an accomplished music producer, but he sure looks like as much of a douche as K-Fed, and he seems to have an inflated sense of his own importance. He lunched at The Ivy and tried to get into Hyde nightclub, the hottest spot in town, but was predictably turned away. All of this comes after he was photographed kissing Britney. Do you think he did it because he genuinely likes her?

Two nights after cameras spotted music producer “J.R.” Rotem locking lips with the Britster at The Grove, her rumored rebound guy tried to use his newfound star power to get into Hollywood hotspot, Hyde. Sadly for him, but amusing for us, Rotem got denied.

Moments after his reality check, Rotem took the loser walk down to another nightclub, where they welcomed the Gotti look-a-like with open arms.

K-Fed has cleaned up his look and seems to be laying low, or maybe no one in interested in him anymore and it just looks like he’s calming down. One of his “friends” told Star magazine that K-Fed has “gone GQ” and is going to fight for custody of his children.

There also is speculation that Kevin is threatening Britney with a tell-all book if she doesn’t give him a decent settlement in the divorce.

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15 Responses to “Britney’s new boyfriend is as much as a poser as K-Fed”

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  1. kailie2 says:

    she sure knows how to pick them!

  2. Mr. T says:

    Face it, Britney is white trash. She can’t do any better because she doesn’t know how.

  3. Someone says:

    So no one actually knows anything about this guy, only that he’s been seen kissing Brit and he was denied getting into a popular night club? And that makes him trash too? Face it, no matter who Britney ends up with the gossip websites won’t like him.

  4. chic mommy says:

    trashy is as trashy does, and Brit is attracted to trash like flies to honey. She would have been so much better off if she didn’t cheat on Justin Timberlake and stayed with him.

  5. Love says:

    I think Britney should get off those anti -depressants and Alcahol that give her the illusion that life is great, it is not, this guy looks like a loser and I don’t care about his success as a music producer, Then again I think we are elevating Britney above her true character- trailer trash.

  6. Poor Boopie says:

    GAH – scrapin’ the bottom of the barrel again Brit?

  7. Domidroid says:

    Wow, that’s hilarious, even I can get into Hyde, what a loser. (Like Nelson) Ha-Ha!

  8. Other Karen says:

    Any idea what this guy has done besides some of K-Fed’s tracks? In other words, is he much of a producer? Or is he to producing what FedEx is to rap?

  9. mandi says:

    what is it with britney and these flashy i-think-i’m-jay-z type of guys? she needs to find someone more low key, since she wants custody of those TWO BABIES.. honestly, those kids would be better off with kfed. britney made friends with paris, who is the only person in the world who is more useless than kfed. good job fixing your image, brit.

  10. xiaoecho says:

    ..where’s Perry when she needs him..

  11. Gossip says:

    What an loser this kid is. Sheesh. Britney really has a good taste in men.

  12. diablo says:

    Total and Complete Poser Lop!!!!!

    Real Record Record Producers Don’t ” Advertise”

    Their StarFucking Activities



  13. diablo says:

    OH and I bet he’s never even touched a mixing desk in his life Producer my ass

  14. Anonymous says:

    Seems like everyone who isn’t a somebody in Hollywood is an actor waiting for their big break or in the music business.

    Sounds like another wanna be that is looking for a big name woman to help him with his career.

  15. Karen says:

    I guess you guys are the ignorant ones. Background on JR Rotem:

    Unlike many of his hip hop counterparts, J.R. is the son of Israeli immigrants who moved to South Africa where he was born. At the age of twelve, J.R.’s family relocated to the SF Bay area by way of Toronto where he lived from the age of two. His world was unlike the street kids who spent a lifetime dreaming and angling about how to get into the rap game, but his passion for music was no less intense.

    As a youngster, J.R.’s parents insisted that his musical interest be honed in a strict, disciplined way. This meant hours of private piano sessions daily where he developed a passion for classical music. On the contemporary front, he found artists like The Beatles, Sting and Queen inspiring, but at a very young age, when he first heard Run DMC’s “Raising Hell” album, he became mesmerized by hip hop. But while he loved what he heard musically, he never thought hip hop would become a way of life for him.

    After high school, J.R. entered the prestigious Berklee College of Music in Boston where he majored in piano performance with aspirations of scoring films professionally. While enrolled at Berklee, J.R. also immersed himself in the world of Jazz. However, it was only the release of two seminal CD’s – Dr. Dre’s “The Chronic” and Snoop Dogg’s “Doggystyle” – that unleashed J.R.’s inspiration to undertake music production.

    Now an accomplished and well-versed jazz pianist, J.R. recognized the jazz influences of the samples used in these two hip hop masterpieces, but did not instantly recognize the samples themselves because he was never exposed to the music of Funkadelic, Parliament, James Brown and other 70’s Rock/Soul pioneers whose music was now weaving the evolving soundtrack of hip hop.

    However, he did recognize how the music made people feel and react. In fact, J.R. analogizes the cross over of hip hop to the mainstream in the same way jazz must have felt to the earlier generation of mainstream youths: “I started using the hot hip hop beats of the day in my jazz sets and bought some studio equipment to make beats with.” With his passion for hip hop and a new home studio, J.R. combined the discipline honed from years of formal study into making beats. Local rappers took note and quickly snatched up these tracks for $100-$500 a pop – including the likes of Suga-T and D-Shot from the E-40 camp.

    J.R.’s first big break came when a CD of his beats landed in the hands of veteran Bay Area producers who planned on using J.R.’s talents for an upcoming En Vogue album. Eventually though, this CD ended up with producer Dwayne Wiggins of Tony, Toni, Tone’ fame who thought the beats better suited Beyonce and Destiny’s Child. When the song “Fancy” made it on to the “Survivor” CD and a second song “My Song” ended up on a special issue Destiny’s Child CD entitled “Love Destiny”, J.R. still acknowledges that there will never be a professional highlight quite like placing these first two songs. “The personal high I received from placing these two records on the biggest group in music was all the validation I needed to take the risk of moving to L.A. and really jump starting my career.”

    In Los Angeles , J.R. found acceptance in the music industry much harder than he had expected. He made ends meet by teaching piano lessons with the hope of meeting Dr. Dre and giving him a CD of his keyboard-heavy beats. J.R. began to understand that talent alone would not guarantee his success – but that getting to know the right people would. What J.R. thought would be a big break came when a couple of friends he met ended up recording in a studio next door to Dre. He rushed over and was able to hand Dre a copy of his producer demo. For months, every time his phone rang he hoped it was Dr. Dre on the other line calling to hire him, but this dream eluded him for a while longer.

    However, J.R.’s second break came when a white Detroit rapper named Vishiss invited him to produce his debut CD on Dreamworks. While recording the CD, Dr. Dre heard one of the songs J.R. had produced for Vishiss through J.R.’s manager Zach Katz, and demanded the song. Vishiss understood the significance of such an offering and let J.R. sell the song.

    As is often the case in the industry, the Vishiss project was shelved after Vishiss’ record company was absorbed into Interscope. It was during this time that Katz transformed J.R.’s career into what it is today. “Zach was the person who really helped me shape my sound. He made a lot of musical suggestions to me and even put me with more experienced producers like Denaun Porter who helped me with more of the technical aspects of producing.” Once J.R. hooked up with Katz and began to refine his sound, his career took off like never before.

    In the year that followed, J.R. produced over 60 records for A-listers like Snoop Dogg, Fabolous, Lil’ Kim, Game, Dr. Dre, Rihanna, Mya, Young Buck, Obie Trice, Foxxy Brown, Busta Rhymes, Trick Daddy, Tre Songz, Talib Kweli, and Lil’ Flip, to name a few.

    J.R. says he wants to become a musical innovator and earn hit after hit. “I’m not afraid of being commercially viable because having hits is society’s way of telling you that you resonate.” Judging by his remarkable accomplishments in the span of only a couple of years, J.R. will be resonating for a long time to come.