Lisa Marie Presley has removed the ''bad people'' from her life.
The 44-year-old singer - the daughter of the late Elvis Presley and his wife Priscilla - has left Los Angeles to live in England and only felt ready to make a new album after making some other changes to her life.
The mother-of-four told The Sun newspaper: ''I just needed a break, a change of scenery. I had to get rid of everything that was around me.
Lisa Marie Presley has never been been a prolific recording artist - releasing just three albums in 44 years. She tells the BBC her latest album, Storm And Grace, was inspired by a period of intense emotional turmoil, and her relocation to England.
"Too bad she ain't just like her Daddy, oh what a shame."
"She got no talent of her own. It's just her name."
Those lyrics, tucked away on a bonus track on Lisa Marie Presley's new album Storm And Grace, articulate the singer's struggle to step out of Elvis's shadow.
"I Love You Because" Video Shares Family Footage
Lisa Marie Presley turned her new music video "I Love You Because" into a family affair. Elvis Presley fans will cherish hearing her sing with her late father and seeing home movie footage of the King, as well as his grandchildren.
How did Elvis's only daughter end up working in a Sussex chip van? Lisa Marie Presley explains all to Neil McCormick.
According to a story that surfaced this month, Lisa Marie Presley is currently employed by a Mr Chippy fast food van in Sussex. Or, to paraphrase Kirsty MacColl: "There's a girl works down the chip shop swears she's Elvis's daughter."
When I ask her to verify the rumours, Presley sighs. "My friend asked if she could give a photograph to charity, The Sun got hold of it, and it went viral." So let's straighten this out. As sole heir to the Elvis estate, Presley has no pressing need of a side job in catering. She does, however, live in a stately home in Sussex, where she drinks in the village pub and spent two hours in 2010 helping out friends in their chip van. "It was fun serving the villagers. But my friend didn't ask me back. She said I wasn't cut out for deep fat frying."
Five days before our interview with Lisa Marie Presley, the only child of Elvis and Priscilla, Clash attended a lunchtime showcase in the dark, velvety surroundings of Soho's legendary jazz club, Ronnie Scott's, where a reserved, sober audience were treated to a handful of songs from her new album, 'Storm And Grace'. Most of us had probably heard the album in advance, but none of us really knew what to expect. The name Presley conjures up so many pre-supposed images - it comes weighted with expectations, with an unparalleled heritage, and with a legacy that's almost impossible to live up to. Was this to be an all-singing rhinestone fest, where the front row would be bestowed silk scarves; a metaphorical passing of the torch from father to daughter? In short, no. What we got - Lisa Marie in a devilish black dress with red belt, and a band of behatted wild west dandies playing stripped-back, slow, echoed and haunting tunes - was a mature, enigmatic assertion of individuality. This was a coming-of-age: Lisa Marie was stepping out of the shadows and laying her heart on the line.