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    Lady GaGa, J.Lo, Garth Brooks Get Lauded for Moving Performances at Joe Biden's Inauguration

    WENN

    The Mother Monster performs The Star-Spangled Banner, Jennifer Lopez sings ‘This Land Is Your Land’ and ‘America the Beautiful’ while Brooks delivers ‘Amazing Grace’.

    Jan 21, 2021
    AceShowbiz – Lady GaGa, Jennifer Lopez, and Garth Brooks were showered with praise from friends, peers, and fans on social media on Wednesday (20Jan21) as they performed at the historic inauguration of new U.S. President Joe Biden.
    Gaga helped to kick off the events on Capitol Hill in Washington, D.C. by belting out the American national anthem, “The Star-Spangled Banner”, accompanied by the Marine band.
    She accessorised her navy Schiaparelli fitted jacket and red silk ballgown with a large, gold peace dove pin, a nod to the America United theme of the ceremony, and later shared a close-up of the piece online, explaining, “A dove carrying an olive branch. May we all make peace with each other.”
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    J.Lo, dressed in white Chanel, delivered a touching rendition of folk classics “This Land Is Your Land” and “America the Beautiful”, adding the titular line from her “Let’s Get Loud” hit in between as she addressed viewers in Spanish, reciting part of the Pledge of Allegiance, saying, “One nation, with liberty and justice for all.”
    [embedded content]
    Country superstar Brooks was the final musical performer of the inauguration, singing an a capella “Amazing Grace” as he asked attendees and viewers at home to join him in singing the final verse “as one, united.”
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    Reflecting on the powerful moment online, actress Sophia Bush wrote, “That moment. Inviting everyone in America to sing ‘Amazing Grace’ together … it was hard to get the words out through tears. But it felt beautiful to do that with folks all across the country.”
    “Amazing Grace, indeed,” remarked Kim Cattrall.
    Meanwhile, Bette Midler hailed Gaga for her “sensational version” of the national anthem and applauded J.Lo for “another great new version of two American standards.”
    Monty Python star Eric Idle was moved to tears by Gaga’s delivery as “The Hangover” star Ed Helms declared, “I AM GAGA FOR GAGA!!! So amazing!!!”
    Destiny’s Child singer Michelle Williams was “loving everything about this” ceremony after tuning into Gaga and Lopez’s performances, while “Fast & Furious” actress Michelle Rodriguez remarked, “Jenifer Lopez Nice she even broke out the Spanish beautiful (sic).”
    And a host of other celebrities marked the swearing-in of Biden and his Vice President, Kamala Harris – the first African-American, South Asian woman to hold the second-highest position in the White House – as they witnessed history in the making.
    Among those offering support and congratulations to Biden were former California Governor and Republican Arnold Schwarzenegger and rockers Gene Simmons and Billy Joel, while rapper Eve celebrated Harris’ arrival at the ceremony by writing, “Really proud and tears in my eyes watching @KamalaHarris walk out. What a beautiful day!!!!!”
    “We have a Black, South Asian American Madam Vice President of the United F**king States!!!!!” exclaimed Olivia Munn as Mindy Kaling shared a photo of her daughter Katherine watching Harris’ swearing-in on TV and captioned the Instagram shot, “I was at work, but she said, ‘Is that mommy? It looks like mommy.’ Best compliment I ever got! It matters. Happy Inauguration everyone.”
    “My heart is full right now. Hope restored. A time for renewal indeed!” wrote Zoe Saldana as Oprah Winfrey celebrated Harris by adding, “In tears watching this extraordinary moment for women in the U.S. and the world. Vice President @kamalaharris”.

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    Lady GaGa and Jennifer Lopez to Perform at Joe Biden's Inauguration

    WENN

    The ‘Poker Face’ hitmaker is expected to sing the national anthem while J.Lo is tapped to perform at the upcoming presidential inauguration in Washington, D.C.

    Jan 15, 2021
    AceShowbiz – Lady GaGa will sing the national anthem and Jennifer Lopez will perform at Joe Biden’s presidential inauguration.
    The inauguration committee unveiled on Twitter, early on Thursday (14Jan), that Gaga would perform America’s national anthem, “The Star-Spangled Banner”, at the event, being held in Washington, D.C. on Wednesday 20 January (21) to mark Biden and Harris being made President and Vice President of the United States respectively.
    Gaga has been a vocal campaigner for Biden, urging people to vote for the then-Democratic candidate during a Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, drive-in rally last November (20).
    While Lopez, another active Biden campaigner, is set to join the likes of Demi Lovato, Justin Timberlake, and Jon Bon Jovi, also performing at the inauguration which will be televised across multiple channels in the U.S. Amanda Gorman will give a poetry reading, the tweet said.
    Gaga and Lopez are the latest stars to be confirmed for the event, following news that Tom Hanks will host the star-studded prime-time special entitled “Celebrating America”.

      See also…

    Presidential Inaugural Committee CEO, Dr Tony Allen, said, “This inauguration presents a unique opportunity to spotlight the resilience and spirit of an America United.”
    “We have witnessed countless heroes this past year step up to the frontlines and serve their fellow Americans, so we are telling their stories, spreading their collective light, and celebrating the best of our country and its people with this prime-time program.”
    “Our first priority is safety – so while many of us will be watching safely from our homes, we are creating real moments of connection that highlight a new inclusive American era of leadership that works for and represents all Americans.”
    TV networks have previously broadcasted concerts and other performances hosted by inaugural committees, and the special is effectively replacing that coverage.
    The event will also stream on the committee’s YouTube and social media channels, Amazon Prime Video, Twitch, and Fox’s NewsNOW.

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    Biden Inauguration: Lady Gaga and Jennifer Lopez Will Perform

    #masthead-section-label, #masthead-bar-one { display: none }The Biden TransitionliveLatest UpdatesUnderstand the Trump ImpeachmentBiden Tries to Rise AboveBiden’s FocusCabinet PicksAdvertisementContinue reading the main storySupported byContinue reading the main storyLady Gaga and Jennifer Lopez to Sing at Biden’s InaugurationLady Gaga will sing the national anthem at Joe Biden’s swearing-in ceremony, which will feature a performance by Jennifer Lopez.Lady Gaga, who will sing the national anthem at Joe Biden’s swearing-in ceremony next week.Credit…Jim Watson/Agence France-Presse — Getty ImagesJan. 14, 2021Updated 12:15 p.m. ETLady Gaga and Jennifer Lopez will be among the A-list artists to take part next week in the inauguration ceremonies of President-elect Joseph R. Biden Jr., his inaugural committee announced Thursday, adding their names to a lineup that includes Justin Timberlake and Jon Bon Jovi.In a news release, the Presidential Inaugural Committee said that Lady Gaga would sing the national anthem at the swearing-in ceremony on Jan. 20 and that Lopez would offer a “musical performance” of some kind.❤️🤍💙 #Inauguration2021 pic.twitter.com/ay3C56wfue— jlo (@JLo) January 14, 2021
    Amanda Gorman, who in 2017 became the first National Youth Poet Laureate in the United States, will read poetry; a firefighter will lead the Pledge of Allegiance; and a priest and a pastor who are close friends of Mr. Biden will lead the invocation and benediction.“They represent one clear picture of the grand diversity of our great nation and will help honor and celebrate the time-honored traditions of the presidential inauguration as President-elect Biden and Vice President-elect Harris take the oath of office on the West Front of the U.S. Capitol,” Tony Allen, the head of the head Presidential Inaugural Committee said in a statement.The performance announcements add new detail to the emerging portrait of Mr. Biden’s reimagined inauguration — one that will be taking place amid heightened health and safety concerns as the coronavirus pandemic continues to rage and Washington grapples with the fallout of last week’s riot at the Capitol by a Trump-aligned mob.On Wednesday, Mr. Biden’s inaugural committee announced that it would hold a prime time television event to close out the festivities and that the event featuring Timberlake and Bon Jovi that would be hosted by the actor Tom Hanks.Art and music have long been leveraged by incoming presidents to help capture the mood of the moment, provide symbolism and help advance the broad themes the new administration is focused on. In Mr. Biden’s case, that theme is “America United” in a time of sharp partisanship and division — an inaugural theme that echoes a through line of Mr. Biden’s campaign, during which he repeatedly pledged to “restore the soul” of the nation.And although many aspects of the swearing-in ceremony will recall past inaugurations, the proceedings will generally be smaller and socially-distanced, and some events will take place virtually. Officials have indicated that there will be a televised “virtual parade across America” and a public art installation on the National Mall. With the virus raging, there have been no mentions of indoor, in-person inaugural balls or galas.AdvertisementContinue reading the main story More

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    How Pop Music Fandom Became Sports, Politics, Religion and All-Out War

    #masthead-section-label, #masthead-bar-one { display: none }The Best of 2020Best ComedyBest TV ShowsBest BooksBest MoviesBest AlbumsAdvertisementContinue reading the main storySupported byContinue reading the main storyThe Great ReadHow Pop Music Fandom Became Sports, Politics, Religion and All-Out WarOn social media this year, the stan was ascendant, fueling commercial competition, trolling and other arcane battles. How did we get here?Superfans’ antics reached the mainstream this year, but have operated at a constant hum since the internet helped turn pop music loyalty into a 24-hours-a-day job.Credit…Son of Alan/Folio ArtDec. 25, 2020, 5:00 a.m. ETBenjamin Cordero, a high school student from western New York, has a thing for pop divas, but especially Lady Gaga.Previously a casual fan of whatever was on the radio, Cordero was converted when the singer performed during the Super Bowl halftime show in 2017, and in the bountiful time since — which included “A Star Is Born” — his devotion has only grown.Earlier this year, as Lady Gaga prepared to release her latest album, “Chromatica,” Cordero joined Twitter, the current hub of pop superfandom, where he dedicated his account to all things Gaga. He tweeted thousands of times during the pandemic, often in dense lingo and inside jokes, along with hundreds of his fellow travelers, known as Little Monsters — internet friends whom he calls his “mutuals.”But these days, in these circles, joy and community are rarely enough. There are also battles to be waged and scores to be settled with rival groups or critics. And for Cordero, that meant trolling Ariana Grande fans.In October, with “Chromatica” having registered as a modest hit, Grande’s own new album, “Positions,” leaked online before its official release. Cordero, who liked Grande well enough but found her new music to be lacking, shared a link to the unreleased songs, much to the consternation of Grande fans, who worried that the bootlegged versions would damage the singer’s commercial prospects.Taking on the role of volunteer internet detectives, Grande fans proceeded to spend days playing Whac-a-Mole by flagging links to the unauthorized album as they proliferated across the internet. But Cordero, bored and sensing their agita, decided to bait them even further by tweeting — falsely — that he’d subsequently been fined $150,000 by Grande’s label for his role in spreading the leak. “is there any way I can get out of this,” he wrote. “I’m so scared.” He even shared a picture of himself crying.“They were rejoicing,” Cordero recalled giddily of the Grande fans he’d fooled, who spread the word far and wide that the leaker — a Gaga lover, no less — was being punished. “Sorry but I feel no sympathy,” one Grande supporter wrote on Reddit. “Charge him, put him in jail. you can’t leak an album by the world’s biggest pop star and expect no consequences.”This was pop fandom in 2020: competitive, arcane, sales-obsessed, sometimes pointless, chaotic, adversarial, amusing and a little frightening — all happening almost entirely online. While music has long been intertwined with internet communities and the rise of social networks, a growing faction of the most vocal and dedicated pop enthusiasts have embraced the term “stan” — taken from the 20-year-old Eminem song about a superfan turned homicidal stalker — and are redefining what it means to love an artist.On what is known as Stan Twitter — and its offshoots on Instagram, Facebook, TikTok, Tumblr and various message boards — these devotees compare No. 1s and streaming statistics like sports fans do batting averages, championship wins and shooting percentages. They pledge allegiance to their favorites like the most rabid political partisans or religious followers. They organize to win awards show polls, boost sales and raise money like grass roots activists. And they band together to pester — or harass, and even dox — those who may dare to slight the stars they have chosen to align themselves with.“These people don’t even know who we are, but we spend countless days and months defending them from some stranger on the internet,” said Cordero, who later revealed his Grande prank, gaining nothing but the ability to revel in the backlash.“When someone says something about Lady Gaga that’s negative, a little bit of yourself inside is hurt,” he explained of his own loyalty. “You see yourself in your favorite artists — you associate with them, whether it’s just the music or it’s their personality. So when someone insults your favorite artist, you take that as a personal insult, and then you find yourself spending hours trying to convince someone in China that ‘Born This Way’ was her best album.”“It’s definitely a playing field to us,” Cordero said. “We throw them in the ring, they battle it out, we cheer them on.”This year — one in which so much of everyday life was confined to virtual spaces because of the coronavirus — such antics garnered mainstream attention when fans of the K-pop group BTS targeted President Trump (and donated to Black Lives Matter) or when Taylor Swift supporters spit venom at those critics who thought her new album was anything less than perfect. Recently, NBC was forced to apologize after fans of Selena Gomez revolted in reaction to an off-color joke about the singer in a reboot of “Saved by the Bell.”But these battles also occurred at a near-constant clip on a smaller scale, in large part because of the incentives of the platforms where we now gather.In the past, “the media that we had didn’t facilitate these huge public spaces where attention is a commodity,” said Nancy Baym, an author and researcher who has studied fan behavior online since the 1990s. “There’s been this very long process of fans gaining cultural attention, gaining influence, and recognition of how to wield that influence, and now we’re seeing it more because media are at a point where it’s really putting it out there in front of us.”Before destinations like Twitter, YouTube and Spotify — where numbers and what’s trending are central to the interface — there were self-selecting mailing lists, bulletin boards, Usenet news groups, fan sites and official URLs, where Grateful Dead or Prince fans could gather to digitize lyrics, sell tickets or trade tapes.The availability of analytics, including sales figures and chart positions, has helped transform fandom into something quantifiable.Credit…Son of Alan/Folio Art“It was more about the community within — connecting with other fans of the same artist — and wasn’t as competitive,” Baym said. “In some ways it was competitive, but it was more, ‘How many times have you seen them live?’”In the early 2000s, Myspace in many ways marked a turning point, presaging an era of social media in which fans could connect directly with artists in a way they hadn’t before, causing some people to become more hostile, abusive or entitled, Baym said. At the same time, “American Idol” pitted fandoms against one another in the form of a popular vote, and what were once more insular conversations among enthusiasts began oozing outward.Matthew James, 22, who started the nostalgic blog Pop Culture Died in 2009 when he was 15, recalled when music forums like ATRL or LiveJournal communities like Oh No They Didn’t! were a temporary escape. “You would log in after your day at school or work, and you had that small window of time on the internet,” he said. “Even 10 years ago, it was still confined to these corners — you could really distance yourself very easily. Now that is not possible since everything has been moved from separate websites to these centralized social media platforms.”“With iPhones and everything, we’ve seen that small window of time you could be a fan turn into 24/7,” James added. “People never log off.”Paul Booth, a professor of media studies at DePaul University, researches how people use popular culture for emotional support and pleasure. In an interview, he noted that in the last decade, “It’s gone from a general understanding that there are people out there that call themselves fans, but we don’t really know who they are or what they do to, ‘I’m a fan, you’re a fan, everyone’s a fan.’ It’s absolutely become everyday discussion.”“Before, those people existed, but they were meeting in the basement yelling at each other,” he said. “Now they’re meeting on Twitter and yelling at each other, and everyone can see it.”While early stereotypes about fanatics focused on possessed, shrieking teeny-boppers or stalkers and killers, from Mark David Chapman to “Misery” and Yolanda Saldivar, fans were taken more seriously as a subculture in the late 1990s and 2000s, when they were seen as creators themselves, spawning zines, fan fiction and YouTube montages.But with the rise of internet-first congregations like Beyoncé’s BeyHive, Justin Bieber’s Beliebers and Nicki Minaj’s Barbz in the 2010s, an evangelical fervor became a prerequisite and the word “stan,” used as both a noun and a verb, continued to gain prominence and even positive connotations.“It’s a reclamation of the negative term as a badge of honor — ‘I am a stan because I feel so much for this artist,’” Booth said.As the politicization of the internet ratcheted up after Gamergate in 2014, fan groups increasingly adopted the tactics of troll armies from 4chan and Reddit, working in large anonymous groups — often behind celebrity avatars that broadcast fealty — to bend online conversation to their will. And unlike admirers of “Star Wars” or Marvel properties, which are more sprawling narrative fandoms, music fans — like supporters of Bernie Sanders or President Trump — are often investing in a single individual, making things even more personal.“It all boils down to emotions, which is something we don’t take seriously enough in our culture,” Booth said. “When people are passionate about something to the point that they’re identifying with it, and it becomes part of who they are — whether it’s a political party, a political person or celebrity — they’re going to fight.”They’re also going to buy. As artists have come to recognize their direct influence over swaths of their online public — sometimes siccing them on detractors, or at least failing to call them off — they have also come to rely on their constant consumption, especially in the streaming era.“You might have a local” — stan slang for a casual fan — “buy a record,” said Cordero, the Lady Gaga loyalist. “But a person on Stan Twitter probably bought that record 10 times, streamed a song on three separate playlists and racked up hundreds and hundreds of plays.”He added: “It’s basically promotion, free labor — we’re practically chained against the wall with our phones.” (Lady Gaga recently advertised “Chromatica”-branded cookies as an “Oreo Stan Club.”)In addition to fueling a merchandise boom, these pop fans have taken it upon themselves to learn the rules governing the Billboard charts and the streaming platforms that provide their data, hoping to maximize commercial impact for bragging rights.“Shall we tighten up our muscles and get ready for a long march?” asks the “Ultimate ARMY Streaming Guide” posted to one fan site for BTS, whose faithful call themselves Army. Tips include to avoid bulk buying (“there is usually a purchase limit or it will count as one purchase only”); to compile playlists instead of looping tracks (“it will appear as a bot”); and to not put the songs on mute (“Don’t worry, you can plug in earphones if you’re planning to stream the whole day!”).The guide was written by a BTS fan named Avi, who is 26 and lives in Jakarta, Indonesia. She went “down the rabbit hole” after seeing the boy band perform at the American Music Awards in 2017, she said, and found community in the fandom. In addition to gathering online, Avi and her fellow BTS fans like to get together in person to celebrate the members’ birthdays from afar, buying them a cake, posing for pictures and making charitable donations in their name.“I’ve never seen anyone insincere when it comes to BTS,” Avi said in an interview. “No one is forcing us to do anything. It feels like we’re promoting BTS, but we are also promoting our own voices, our own struggles, our own hope for a better world.”By running up the group’s numbers, landing them atop various charts and trending-topic lists, the fans hope to inspire curiosity in others to check out BTS and take in the group’s messages of self-love. “I think of it as my own voice,” Avi said. “What I do for BTS, it’s not for them. I’m doing it with them.”But some see these relationships between fans and idols as parasocial ones — largely one-sided interactions with mass-media figures that masquerade as friendship — and worry about the long-term mental health effects of such devotion.Haaniyah Angus, a writer and former teenage stan who has written about her experiences in the subculture, noted that standom was “very heavily dependent on capitalism and buying” in a way that convinced consumers, on behalf of “really rich people,” that “their win is your win.”“For me and a lot of people I knew, a lot of it stemmed from us being very lonely, very depressed and anxious being like, ‘I’m going to forget what I’m going through at the moment and I’m going to focus on this celebrity,’” she said.This dynamic often served to stamp out dissent within the ranks, which was once seen as a crucial component of fandom.“I don’t think that toxic fandom is synonymous with stan culture,” said Booth, the fan studies researcher. “But I think one of the dangers of stan culture — that is, the danger of a group of fans who are so passionate about something that they’ll shut down negative comments — is that it can often shut down much-needed conversations where our media and celebrities let us down.”AdvertisementContinue reading the main story More

  • Lady GaGa, Justin Bieber, BTS Lead 2020 MTV EMA Nominations

    WENN

    The Mother Monster dominates the nominations list of this year’s MTV Europe Music Awards with seven nods while Bieber and the Bantan Boys follow with five each.
    Oct 7, 2020
    AceShowbiz – Lady GaGa leads the nominees for this year’s (20) MTV Europe Music Awards (EMAs) with an impressive seven nods.
    The “Stupid Love” hitmaker is up for awards including Best Artist, Best Pop and Biggest Fans, and her collaboration with Ariana Grande, “Rain on Me”, is nominated in the Best Song, Best Collaboration and Best Video categories. Her seventh nod is for Best U.S. Act.
    BTS and Justin Bieber are just behind with five nominations apiece, both including Best Pop and Biggest Fans nods.
    Justin is also up for Best Artist alongside Gaga, Dua Lipa, Harry Styles, Miley Cyrus, and The Weeknd.
    Meanwhile, BTS received recognition in the Best Group category alongside 5 Seconds of Summer, Blackpink, Chloe x Halle, CNCO, and Little Mix. The other Best Pop nominees are Dua, Harry, Katy Perry, and Little Mix.
    Competing against Gaga and Ariana for Best Song are BTS’ “Dynamite”, DaBaby and Roddy Ricch’s “Rockstar”, Dua’s “Don’t Start Now”, Roddy Ricch again with “The Box”, and The Weeknd’s “Blinding Lights”.
    The nominations were unveiled on Tuesday (06Oct20) along with three new categories: Best Latin, Video for Good and Best Virtual Live.
    Other notable nominees include “WAP” collaborators Cardi B and Megan Thee Stallion, who will compete for the Best Hip Hop trophy alongside Eminem, Drake, DaBaby, Roddy Ricch, and Travis Scott. Liam Gallagher is also up for Best Rock alongside Coldplay, Green Day, Pearl Jam, Tame Impala, and The Killers. Yungblud is among the rising acts nominated for the Best New prize.
    Performers and presenters of the 27th edition of the prizegiving will be unveiled soon, ahead of a livestreamed ceremony on 8 November.
    The complete list of nominations, excluding regional nominations, is below:
    Best Video:

    Best Artist:

    Best Song:

    Best Collaboration:

    Best Pop:

      See also…

    Best Group:

    Best New:

    Biggest Fans:

    Best Latin:

    Best Rock:

    Best Hip Hop:

    Best Electronic:

    Best Alternative:

    Video for Good:

    Best Push:

    Best Virtual Live:

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  • Justin Bieber and Lady GaGa Dominate 2020 People's Choice Awards Nominations

    WENN

    The ‘Yummy’ singer and the ‘Chromatica’ star lead the nominees at the upcoming People’s Choice Awards with seven nods each, followed by Ariana Grande and Megan Thee Stallion.
    Oct 2, 2020
    AceShowbiz – Justin Bieber and Lady GaGa lead all nominations for the 2020 E!’s People’s Choice Awards after landing seven nods apiece on Thursday (01Oct20).
    Bieber landed most of his mentions for his collaborations with Ariana Grande and Chance the Rapper on the songs “Stuck With U” and “Holy” while he’s also up for Male Artist and Social Celebrity honours.
    Gaga also landed a Social Celebrity nod, along with mentions in the Female Artist and Style Star categories, while her “Rain On Me” collaboration with Ariana Grande, who landed six nominations, led the contenders for Song of the Year and Best Collaboration.
    Megan Thee Stallion also picked up six mentions, thanks mainly to her collaborations with Beyonce Knowles on “Savage” and Cardi B on “WAP” while “Bad Boys for Life” leads the Movies section with six nods. The sequel will face off with “Birds of Prey: And the Fantabulous Emancipation of One Harley Quinn”, “Extraction”, “Hamilton”, “Project Power”, “The Invisible Man”, “The Old Guard”, and “Trolls World Tour” for Best Movie, while the film’s stars, Will Smith and Vanessa Hudgens, both picked up two nominations apiece as part of the action film’s haul.
    Meanwhile, “Grey’s Anatomy”, “Outer Banks”, and “This Is Us” lead the TV categories with five nods apiece.
    The 2020 E’s People’s Choice Awards will be held at the Barker Hangar in Santa Monica, California on 15 November (20). Jennifer Lopez was announced as this year’s Icon Award recipient on Wednesday.
    The full list of nominations is:
    The Movie of 2020:

    The Comedy Movie of 2020:

    The Action Movie of 2020:

    The Drama Movie of 2020:

    The Family Movie of 2020:

    The Male Movie Star of 2020:

    The Female Movie Star of 2020:

    The Drama Movie Star of 2020:

    The Comedy Movie Star of 2020:

    The Action Movie Star of 2020:

    The TV Show of 2020:

    The Drama Show of 2020:

    The Comedy Show of 2020:

    The Reality Show of 2020:

    The Competition Show of 2020:

    The Male TV Star of 2020:

    The Female TV Star of 2020:

    The Drama TV Star of 2020:

    The Comedy TV Star of 2020:

    The Daytime Talk Show of 2020:

      See also…

    The Nighttime Talk Show of 2020:

    The Competition Contestant of 2020:

    The Reality Star of 2020:

    The Bingeworthy Show of 2020:

    The Sci-Fi/Fantasy Show of 2020:

    The Male Music Artist of 2020:

    The Female Music Artist of 2020:

    The Group of 2020:

    The Song of 2020:

    The Album of 2020:

    The Country Artist of 2020:

    The Latin Artist of 2020:

    The New Artist of 2020:

    The Music Video of 2020:

    The Collaboration of 2020:

    The Soundtrack Song of 2020:

    The Social Star of 2020:
    Addison Rae
    Charli D’Amelio
    David Dobrik
    Dixie D’Amelio
    Emma Chamberlin
    Loren Gray
    Jojo Siwa
    Liza Koshy
    The Beauty Influencer of 2020:
    Antonio Garza
    Bretman Rock
    Desi Perkins
    Jackie Aina
    James Charles
    Nikita Dragun
    NIKKIETUTORIALS
    RCL Beauty
    The Social Celebrity of 2020:

    The Animal Star of 2020:
    Doug the Pug
    Esther the Wonder Pig
    Hosico
    Jiff Pom
    Juniper the Fox
    Nala Cat
    Shinjiro Ono
    Suki Cat
    The Comedy Act of 2020:

    The Style Star of 2020:

    The Game Changer of 2020:

    The Pop Podcast of 2020:
    “Anything Goes with Emma Chamberlain”
    “Armchair Expert with Dax Shepard”
    “Call Her Daddy”
    “Getting Curious with Jonathan Van Ness”
    “I Weigh with Jameela Jamil”
    “Scrubbing In with Becca Tilley & Tanya Rad”
    “Staying In with Emily & Kumail”
    “The Viall Files”

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  • Lady GaGa Credits the Making of '911' Music Video for Helping Her to Be Creatively Alive Again

    Instagram

    When explaining the meanings behind the wild visuals in the promo, the ‘Shallow’ hitmaker admits it is very personal for her since it highlights on her experience with mental health.
    Sep 19, 2020
    AceShowbiz – Lady GaGa’s new music video for “911” is a nod to her mental health struggles.
    The singer took to social media to explain the meanings behind the wild visuals in the promo, which dropped on Friday, September 18. Set in a fantasy desert, the scenes are revealed as a hallucination, with the video ending with footage of a major accident.
    “This short film is very personal to me, my experience with mental health and the way reality and dreams can interconnect to form heroes within us and all around us,” GaGa wrote on Instagram on Friday. “I’d like to thank my director/filmmaker Tarsem for sharing a 25 year old idea he had with me because my life story spoke so much to him.”
    Lady GaGa went on to thank her other collaborators and fans for supporting the creation of 911.
    “It’s been years since I felt so alive in my creativity to make together what we did with ‘911’,” she added. “Thank you little monsters.”

      See also…

    “I’m awake now, I can see you, I can feel you, thank you for believing in me when I was very afraid. Something that was once my real life everyday is now a film, a true story that is now the past and not the present. It’s the poetry of pain.”

    Lady GaGa also went into detail about the lyrics for her latest single release from the album “Chromatica”, revealing the song is related to the psychiatric medication she takes.
    [embedded content]
    “I wrote a song on ‘Chromatica’ called ‘911’, and it’s about an antipsychotic that I take, and it’s because I can’t always control things that my brain does, I know that. And I have to take medication to stop the process that occurs,” she said during an Apple Music interview.

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