- Robert Downey Jr. says ‘Endgame’ finale is ‘best 8 minutes’ of any MCU film 2 Years Ago
- Elizabeth Warren calls on Congress to impeach Trump Today 3:43 PM
- BlackBerry Messenger is still a thing—but not for much longer Today 2:56 PM
- Matt Gaetz hires speechwriter fired by White House for attending white nationalist event Today 1:33 PM
- Here’s why Elon Musk is a sheep on Twitter Today 12:14 PM
- Trump is already running Facebook ads on the Mueller report Today 12:07 PM
- 20 thoughtful gifts grads actually want Today 12:00 PM
- 7 of the best psychological thriller movies on Shudder Today 11:44 AM
- Seth Abramson’s epic Mueller thread finally comes to a conclusion Today 11:40 AM
- Netflix is testing out a random play feature Today 11:28 AM
- Teen star Danielle Cohn faked pregnancy for YouTube prank Today 10:55 AM
- How to watch ‘A Discovery of Witches’ for free Today 10:42 AM
- Rev up your own family rivalries with these ‘Game of Thrones’ board games Today 10:29 AM
- Mueller’s ‘harm to ongoing matter’ is the best way to stay silent about your life Today 10:21 AM
- 10 Korean skincare brands that are worth your money Today 10:00 AM
Who did it better, Lady Gaga or Spongebob?
Many clever viewers took to Twitter to compare Gaga’s performance with Spongebob Squarepants, of course. Most compared her stunts with those performed by Spongebob during his Spongebob’s Goofy Goober Rock performance.
Similarly to Gaga, Spongebob flies around the Krusty Krab as he performs his anthem about how it’s cool to be a kid (and a goofball.) He’s also suspended from the ceiling.
Viewers also found a way to compare George Bush to Mermaid Man and Barnacle Boy.
Along with Spongebob, Gaga’s halftime performance inspired other new memes, mostly referencing the moment she jumped into the NRG Stadium.
Like Gaga—whose performance advocated equality for all—Spongebob’s Goofy Goober performance preached self-acceptance. Looks like Gaga and Spongebob have more in common that you’d think.
Tess Cagle is a reporter who focuses on politics, lifestyle, and streaming entertainment. Her work has appeared in the New York Times, Texas Monthly, the Austin American-Statesman, Damn Joan, and Community Impact Newspaper. She’s also a portrait, events, and live music photographer in Central Texas.