This Monday, Telecinco broadcast a new installment of Bosé, the series, where we were able to see the singer's time of drugs, excesses and lack of control back in the eighties of the last century. A moment in his life where he lived too many parties, where he tried all kinds of narcotic substances and in which sex and alcohol were part of his daily routine.
However, as Miguel Bosé revealed during his interview with Joaquín Prat, there came a time when he said enough was enough. Because that life had become, as he himself explained, a true hell.
The Bandido album marked a before and after in Miguel Bosé's career. Not only because of the stratospheric success that he achieved with millions of fans around the world, but also because it was a moment in his life where the lack of control and excesses began to be really evident.
Daily parties, a lot of alcohol and all kinds of drugs, bacchanals of sex with both men and women... But all of this always accompanied by any trendy narcotic. In fact, according to the singer, in those years he did not hesitate to try all the illegal substances available. Until he found himself falling into the pit of hell.
So much so that one day the interpreter decided to get out of there, change his life and also his habits. “In my case, it was saturation,” Bosé began by saying. “When the party is part, it brings relationships and things… and it is a party. But when he goes into everyday life it no longer makes sense, it loses its grace, it loses its fun and there is a moment when you say: 'Now'," he explained.
This saturation that he was talking about was also accompanied by a reflection: what the drug problem could mean in his life. “Generally you enter and never leave. Generally it contributes absolutely nothing,” she concluded very bluntly.
After these surprising statements, his sisters Paola and Lucía Dominguín, present in the subsequent debate on the Telecinco set, highlighted the singer's willpower to change his bad habits and banish drugs from his life in a very short time. And for two years, Bosé did not see the sunlight of the parties and excesses that he committed.