Almost immediately after Russell Brand and Katy Perry got married, the rumors of marital problems began. At first, it all seemed very media constructed. Stupid, innocuous comments would be taken out of context to drum up phantom problems. Even when a more specific charge of marital counseling inquiries was levied, most observers didn’t believe the hype. After all, it probably would have been stranger had no whispers existed at all. Lately, however, the theories are getting far more specific and citing far more evidence, none more damning than recent photographs showing the couple without their wedding rings.

As has been reported numerous times, Katy Perry and Russell Brand spent Christmas apart. She enjoyed herself on a Hawaiian beach with friends, and he strolled around his native London. Sources close to the couple cited the distance as being the result of a fight over his views on her parents, and those claims were later buoyed when the ring-less pictures began emerging. Now it seems numerous sources are showing up by the hour to recount a pattern of trouble.

The latest comes from E! News and accuses Perry and Brand of spending more time apart than people realize. If the insider is to be believed, the friction began in early December and has been seriously taking a toll on the singer’s mental state.

Even though there’s been no official word from the couple, it seems like there’s enough evidence to say there is some kind of marriage problem. The question is whether it can be fixed. Both Perry and Brand are known as emotional people, which means they’re likely quicker to fight and quicker to make-up than most. In six months, they could be laughing about the entire spat, or they could be splitting up their assets in court.

What do you think? Is this the end for Katy Perry and Russell Brand or will they make it work? Let us know by voting in the poll below…

Will Katy And Russell Be Married Next Christmas?

For more questions of the day, head here.

Blended From Around The Web


Can't Miss

Gateway Blend ©copyright 2017