Canadian singer Alanis Morissette reportedly said in a new documentary titled, "Jagged," that she was just 15 years old when she was raped by multiple men, and that her attempts to talk about it were not encouraged.

In the documentary, which will premiere Tuesday at the Toronto International Film Festival, the musician, now 47, alleges that the abuse took place in her home country where the age of consent was raised from 14 to 16 in 2008, The Washington Post reported.

According to Yahoo! News, Morissette says it took her years of therapy to even admit there had been any kind of victimization on her part. She said, "I would always say I was consenting, and then I'd be reminded like 'Hey, you were 15, you're not consenting at 15.' Now I'm like, 'Oh yeah, they're all pedophiles. It's all statutory rape."

The "Hand In My Pocket" hitmaker doesn't name the alleged abusers in the documentary. However, Morissette blames the music industry for ignoring her when she tried to tell a few people about the alleged abuse, and it "fell on deaf ears." She added that when she spoke about it, people would usually just stand-up and walk out of the room.

Though she chose to make the shocking claim in the documentary, she said she didn’t share "specific information" about her experiences because she wanted to protect her parents, brothers and future partners.

Last year, the singer said that almost every woman in the music industry has been raped, assaulted, harassed, and that those who want to speak out face the threat of losing their reputation or job.

Daily Mail reported that Morissette plans to skip the documentary film's premiere at the film festival apparently due to a dispute with the filmmakers. Director Alison Klayman wished she could be there at the premiere. The director is proud of the film, and said it was a privilege to make it. The filmmaker hopes there will be other opportunities in the future for Morissette to attend the film events.

The documentary revolves around the release of Morissette's "Jagged Little Pill" album in 1995 and her tour to support the project, which sold 33 million copies worldwide. The alleged assaults that she mentions in the film would have happened when she was recording demos for Geffen Records in the late 1980s. In the film, Morissette describes how she stayed with her parents in their Ottawa home as she began emerging as a pop star. She claimed that unwanted sexual advances were common, even if no physical abuse was involved.

Alanis Morissette Alanis Morissette performs at O2 Shepherd's Bush Empire on March 04, 2020 in London, England. Photo by Rob Ball/WireImage