Britney Spears' brother finally remerged for the first time since she shamed her entire family in her conservatorship hearing.
Bryan Spears looked angry and agitated while speaking on the phone in Los Angeles last week.
The Grammy-winner's older sibling kept his head down while walking through a parking lot with a mystery blonde after eating lunch at a random strip mall last Wednesday.
Keeping it casual in a Nike tank top, shorts, and a backward baseball cap, the reclusive brother of Spears and Jamie Lynn had his cell phone glued to his ear and appeared to be locked in an intense conversation.
With one hand on his phone, Bryan's other hand was occupied with a Jersey Mike's cup.
He didn't seem happy with whoever he was talking to on the other line.
When paparazzi approached him with questions about his sister, he reportedly ignored their requests.
Bryan's tense outing comes just weeks after Spears spoke out against her family.
Spears' took the stand virtually and gave a powerful testimony on June 23.
Blaming her family -- without calling out her mom, Lynne, Jamie Lynn, or Bryan by name -- Spears told the judge none of them did "a goddamn thing" to help her in several instances throughout the years.
Revealing her therapist put her on Lithium after she said "no" to continuing with her Las Vegas show, the singer claimed, "my dad was all for it," and added, "My whole family did nothing."
Spears really went for her family when she insinuated they should all be punished for being complacent with her conservatorship.
"Ma’am, my dad and anyone involved in the conservatorship and my management who played two roles and punishing me when I said, ‘no.’ Ma’am, they should be in jail," the singer told the judge.
While Jamie Lynn has spoken out in support of her sister finding her voice, Bryan has remained quiet despite seemingly appearing to be an ally of their father.
Last year, Spears' older brother spoke out about the conservatorship.
Calling Spears' conservatorship a "great thing," he appeared to play both sides.
"It's very frustrating to have - whether someone's coming in peace to help or coming in with an attitude, having someone constantly tell you to do something has got to be frustrating," Bryan said.