Richard Pryor's daughter, Rain, is shutting down rumors that her father had sex with Marlon Brando.

The news blew up after Quincy Jones shared the story about the alleged sexual encounter in an interview with Vulture. "He was the most charming motherf*cker you ever met," said Jones of Brando. "He’d f*ck anything. Anything! He’d f*ck a mailbox. James Baldwin. Richard Pryor. Marvin Gaye."

Shortly afterward, Jennifer Lee Pryor, who married the famed comedian for a year in 1981 and then again in 2001 until his death in 2005, confirmed the news to TMZ. "It was the '70s! Drugs were still good, especially quaaludes," she said. "If you did enough cocaine, you’d fuck a radiator and send it flowers in the morning."

But Rain, who was born in 1969, is adamant in denying that any of it is true. "All you who touted Faux News and preach about wanting blacks to be represented in a great light and then posted Q’s interview are irrelevant and full of your own BS," her Facebook post read. She also had some harsh words for Jones. "Q, was once a brilliant music producer who is losing his mind, and decided to garner publicity for himself with a sensationalized interview; and because y’all think and equate Fame and Money with decency, you ate it up like thirsty dogs, as he spewed out a lie about my father who’s not here to defend himself."

Rain also came for Lee Pryor. "Then on top of it all, my dad’s so-called widow validated it, because she needs to keep legitimizing herself and tarnish our dad even after he’s dead. She hated Q and Daddy," it read.

And just in case readers weren't clear. Rain came back to deliver her thoughts it in plain words. "Daddy did NOT have relations with Brando," read another Facebook post. "There were no trips to his South Pacific Oasis, no flowers or love notes between. Not even a film role."

In the post, she also spoke about the relationship with a transwoman that Pryor wrote about in his autobiography. "My dad was very open with his life, so much so that news of his relationship with a trans woman in the early '70s and '80s wasn’t really newsworthy nor notable," it read. "As a child, I knew her, not as the trans person in our home, but the lady whom everyone accepted."

In the end, it's between Pryor, Brando, and God.