- Report: DACA recipients increasingly being denied federal housing loans 8 Months Ago
- Chris Christie is finally getting praise—for turning down Donald Trump 8 Months Ago
- Net neutrality died last year. But the fight’s just begun Today 1:18 PM
- Kim Kierkegaardashian creator says popular Twitter account ‘speaks to the duality in all of us’ Today 1:02 PM
- Facebook admits that 6.8 million users’ private photos were exposed Today 12:55 PM
- YouTube reviewer heads to homeless shelter to critique the food Today 12:46 PM
- Viral video shows Brooklyn woman’s racist tirade and violent attack Today 12:38 PM
- 7-year-old migrant girl dies in Border Patrol custody Today 11:31 AM
- People are losing it after hearing the end of Ariana Grande’s new song ‘Imagine’ Today 11:28 AM
- Failed Green party candidate was secretly behind this popular QAnon account Today 11:05 AM
- Dude gets dunked on for claiming Keira Knightley’s ‘six pack’ makes her trans Today 10:52 AM
- A theoretical tax on Bud Light has infuriated conservatives Today 10:10 AM
- Tumblr is back on the iOS App Store as NSFW content ban looms Today 10:10 AM
- Here’s why YouTube deleted 58 million videos and a ton of accounts Today 9:43 AM
- The 25 worst passwords of 2018 Today 9:27 AM
Adele dances to Beyoncé in sweatpants just like the rest of us
The 15-time Grammy winner took in Queen Bey’s headlining performance from the comfort of her couch, sporting a pair of sweatpants. But that didn’t stop her from full-on rocking out to the two-hour journey through Beyoncé’s iconic catalog.
In a series of Instagram videos Sunday, Adele shared her reactions to various songs as they came up. For one, she found a trumpet and danced along with the band. For another, she tightened up her baggy teeshirt so she could wiggle her butt. For a third, she swung her hair around in a full headbang.
Beyoncé’s most recent LP Lemonade lost the Best Album Grammy to Adele in 2017. Adele famously thanked Beyoncé in her speech (and questioned the committee’s judgment in not choosing her), so these ‘grams are an extension of her show of support. Plus, ya know, Beyoncé’s got hits.
Christine Friar is a writer and editor in New York who focuses on streaming entertainment and internet culture. Her work has appeared in the Awl, the Fader, New York Magazine, Paper Magazine, Vogue, Elle, and more.