Jennette McCurdy shared an upsetting email from her oppressive late mother, Debbie McCurdy, during her "Red Table Talk" debut. The entertainer, 30, read the message so anyone might hear to the

Facebook Watch show's co-has, Adrienne Banfield Norris, Jada Pinkett Smith and Willow Smith, while talking about her new journal, "I'm Glad My Mom Died." "I am so disheartened in you,"

Debbie started the email, which was additionally remembered for the book. "You used to be my ideal darling, yet presently you are just a bit … whore, a hussy, totally spent," Jennette read

in People's sneak look of the impending episode, taking note of that her mother utilized "all covers" for the put-downs. Debbie pummeled the "iCarly" alum for being with a "ghastly

monstrosity of a man" and "scouring his sickening bushy stomach" on a "site called TMZ." Subsequent to considering Jennette a "scheming, evil … liar," Debbie proceeded to express, "You look pudgier,

as well. It's reasonable you're eating your responsibility. Considering you with his ding-dong within you makes me debilitated. Debilitated! I raised you better than this." Debbie asked where her

"great young lady" had gone, adding, "Where did she go and who is this beast that has supplanted her? You're a monstrous beast now. I enlightened your siblings concerning you, and they generally

said they repudiate you very much as I do. We believe nothing should do with you." The email finished up, "P.S. Send cash for another cooler; our own broke." As Smith, 21, said, "Goodness," McCurdy

chuckled at the message's end. "The P.S. gets me," the "Sam and Cat" alum said. The mother-girl pair were alienated when Debbie kicked the bucket in 2013. After seven years, the previous

Nickelodeon star played out her one-lady show, "I'm Glad My Mom Died," in Los Angeles and New York. In interviews advancing her book of a similar name, which was distributed in August, McCurdy

talked truly about the dietary problems she battled with as her mother gauged her, deliberate her thighs and counted her calories. "Pain for me toward my mother used to be truly muddled," the

vocalist said on "Great Morning America" last month, making sense of that composing the book assumed a colossal part in her "recuperating" venture.