The Jonas Brothers are disbanding, The Associated Press reports.
Nick, 21, Joe, 24, and Kevin, 25, announced Tuesday they're ending their highly successful run. The news comes after the brothers abruptly canceled their tour over creative differences earlier this month.
The breakup was first reported by People magazine. Publicist Jesse Derris confirmed the news and said no other details were available.
The brothers told People the breakup was unanimous and came after Nick Jonas told his brothers in a meeting earlier this month that he felt "trapped."
The New Jersey brothers formed the band in 2005 and built a fan base through their association with the Disney Channel.
The band had been scheduled to release its fifth album later this year.
The Jonas Brothers may not be making music together anymore, but fans of the siblings can rest assured, there are no hard feelings among the talented trio.
So what went wrong between the band of brothers, who have officially called it quits less than three weeks after they canceled their fall tour due to "a deep rift within the band"?
"There are no personal issues," a source exclusively tells E! News. "They just all wanted different things. They love each other. They always will."
The pop stars made the official announcement on Tuesday, with Joe telling People magazine that it was a "unanimous decision."
"It's really hard to say 'forever,' " Nick told the mag, E! News reports. "We're closing a chapter, for sure."
As for what the brothers are planning to focus on now that they are putting their days as the JoBros in the past?
"Joe wants to do acting and art and his own music," the source shares. "He's passionate and has his own set of goals."
Meanwhile, Kevin, who is expecting his first child, a baby girl, with wife Danielle, is busy doting on his pregnant wife and focusing on fatherhood.
"Kevin wants to focus on being a dad," the insider explains. "He can't wait for Danielle to have their baby. His priorities have changed."
As for the youngest Jonas?
"Nick wants to focus on music and Broadway," the source reveals. (He previously appeared in the Broadway revival of "How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying" in 2012.)
And despite Joe recently being seen with Demi Lovato's recovery manager Mike Bayer, the source insists to E! News that the "rumors about Joe having any substance abuse problems are totally false. He is fine and he's the sweetest kid ever."
Ever since photos of her kissing married "Smash" director Michael Morris hit the Internet, things have been difficult for Katharine McPhee.
"This is a very hard time for her," a pal of the actress tells People. "She's very upset."
Morris has three children with his wife, "Welcome to the Family" actress Mary McCormack. And McPhee has been separated from her husband, Nick Cokas, for six months.
Now that the news of her relationship has been made public, the former "American Idol" sweetheart appears to be at a crossroads.
"Katharine cares about Michael," the pal adds. "But she still cares about Nick, too. She didn't mean for anyone to be hurt."
Looks like Carnegie native Charles Esten has fallen for a co-star -- Blue, the actor's recently adopted yellow Lab, who starred as his dog last season on "Nashville," People reports.
Onscreen, the dog was a gift to his character, Deacon Claybourne, from Hayden Panettiere's country vixen Juliette Barnes. Although Deacon gave the dog away to a love interest (played by Susan Misner), Esten was not prepared to say goodbye to that sweet face.
While filming the show earlier this year, he decided to welcome the pup into his own family, which includes his three kids with wife Patty.
"'Member Deacon's puppy named Sue? Well now he's my dog ... Blue! #firstpetever #memberofthefamilynow," Esten tweeted Monday, sharing a cute photo of himself holding Blue as a puppy.
This week, the entire Esten clan celebrated its newest member's first major milestone at home in Nashville.
"It's extremely possible that my family and I have gone overboard on our dog's birthday," he tweeted, posting a pic of Blue mulling a bowl of kibble with a candle placed inside of it.
The Morrissey memoir will soon arrive in the U.S., the AP reports.
Penguin Random House announced Tuesday that Morrissey's "Autobiography" has been acquired jointly by three of its imprints. G.P. Putnam's Sons will publish the hardcover on Dec. 3, while Penguin Classics will handle the paperback edition at a date to be determined.
The book is a No. 1 best-seller in England.
British reviewers have been divided over the book by the Smiths' former frontman. Rock critic Neil McCormack gave "Autobiography" a five-star review in the Daily Telegraph. He compares it favorably to Bob Dylan's "Chronicles." But the Independent's literary editor, Boyd Tonkin, writes that he tired of Morrissey's "droning narcissism" and "puerile litany of grievances."