Jennifer Lopez Shares Emotional Moments Discussing Past Relationships in Documentary

Jennifer Lopez talks about her past relationships and how she’s grown in a new documentary on Amazon Prime Video called “The Greatest Love Story Never Told.” The documentary follows the making of her musical film “This Is Me … Now: A Love Story.” In it, she talks about difficult experiences she’s had to move on from.

One scene shows Lopez filming a song called “Rebound” for her album “This Is Me … Now.” In the scene, she and her on-screen love interest perform a dance routine that suggests a toxic relationship involving domestic violence.

Later, Lopez reflects on the scene, saying she’s glad it’s over as she walks to her trailer. In a car ride, she gets emotional when asked about filming that part of the story. She talks about being treated roughly and disrespectfully in past relationships.

In another scene, Lopez talks to her friend and producing partner, Elaine Goldsmith-Thomas, about how hard the project has been for her emotionally. Goldsmith-Thomas tells Lopez that the film is a personal journey that will resonate with many women who have experienced abuse.

Lopez doesn’t mention who mistreated her, but she says the film reflects her own experiences with love and dating and her journey to self-love.

She talks about hitting rock bottom in relationships and how it took her a while to realize she deserved better treatment. She mentions a therapist asking her what she would do if her daughter was in a similar situation, which helped her see things more clearly.

Today, Lopez is happily married to Ben Affleck, who also appears in the film and documentary. They first dated in 2002, got engaged, but then split in 2004. They rekindled their relationship in 2021 and got married in 2022.

In the documentary, Lopez tells Affleck that she was angry with him for a long time but that their heartbreak led them to become better people. She says she’s forgiven him and needs to forgive herself for some things.

If you’re experiencing domestic violence, you can call the National Domestic Violence Hotline at 1-800-799-7233 or visit It’s free, confidential, and available 24/7 in more than 170 languages.

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