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Showing content with the highest reputation since 04/07/2019 in all areas

  1. 12 points
    ...if you have not seen Janet's Vegas Show you have FUCKED UP BIG TIME!!!!!! LET ME SAY. That fucking show snatched my fucking soul and anything left that I thought I still had in me. Youtube clips did that show no justice. EVERYTHING from the setlist to the arrangement to the segue ways to the mixes to the choreo to the sound to the fucking special effects to Janet attutude and fierceness.!!! The youtube clips made u think Janet was being kind of pulled back dancewise.....when i tell you SHE WAS NOT FUCKING PLAYING. That show was a gazillion times better than i was expecting. Sitting in that audience and juss the energy in the building from her to every single body in that room felt like a fuckin religion. It felt spiritual!!!!!!!!!!!! That PRODUCTION PRODUCTION PRODUCTION PRODUCTION!!!!!!!!!! I can not tell you how long i have waited for production like that from her. It def had HIGH PRODUCTION value...i might be tempted to say the closest in production she has had to this show is the Rock Tour...but this shit??????? Im on a high i dont wanna come down from...i was in a trance. And juss when u thought she was winding down the show...it was juss hit after hit after hit after hit. The audience was goin INSANEEEEE!!!!! This show literally reminded me why i LOVE THIS WOMAN SO MUCH as a performer and an all around entertainer. This show needs to be seen by the masses. It was a complete show stopper. I SWEAR TO U. Aight im done had felt compelled to share my experience with yall...cus i know its always so many assumptions and this and that...but i was THERE and witness far beyond wtf i was expecting. PERIOD!!!!!!!! I cannot for the life of me understand how they put that show together in juss 5 wks. It looks like somethinf that would have took at least 6 MONTHS! This goes to show u how much of a complete BEAST she is. We are not worthy. We juss are not! The nay sayers and debbie downers can go cry under a rock somewhere or something..shit idk go kick a couple of em while u at it..cus u havent even seen the show to TRULY judge the experience of the dynamics of the show. This older black lady who was about 60 something years old kept yelling "one of the originals!!!!" I. Fucking. Loved. It.
  2. 8 points
    Judging by those outfits, she pocketed the wardrobe budget.
  3. 7 points
    It was packed. I was in the fourth row and she was AMAZING. I just got back from the meet and greet and I could hardly talk because I didn’t want to burst into tears lol. She was very complimentary of my hair.
  4. 7 points
  5. 7 points
    Good morning, I'm going to post a video blog this week, but will share some highlights from opening night.* A fan I met in Lafayette had two extra tickets and gave them to Marlene and I. So we both were in 205 Row A and moved up to 103 third row!!! So grateful!!!* I GOT TO MEET - I shook hands with Yvette Nicole Brown, Austin Brown, brother Randy, Gabrielle Union, Jimmy Jam with family, Cookie & Magic Johnson, Gil, Joey Harris, James, Guero, Alex, Laurel, and Denzel. I said hello to Paulette and Queen Latifah. THE SETLIST* GAGGING!!!!!! She finally did Empty, China Love, and Moist. How did this happen? I feel like the team watches those poll threads. I thanked Gil a ton because it's refreshing and we were genuinely in shock.* MADE FOR NOW - On Sat 5/11, I sang this song at a Caribbean LGBT festival that I helped organize. 6 days later I'm doing the dance routine in the aisle and Janet points at me twice, blows me a kiss, and laughs with me. A dream 😍
  6. 6 points
    Tiger Woods, Beyonce, and Kelly Rowland are in the audience tonight.Tiger Woods went on stage and said very nice things about Janet, stanning and praising ha.
  7. 5 points
    Nobody wants to say it but I will....Janet is lazy. I love my good sis, but she is getting sloppy on stage and it's like she is just going through the motions. I get that she might be tired from all this touring and Vegas shows but sis should not have signed on to do all the shows if she is going to half ass it. It's so easy to blame Gil but like I always said and got accused for being a hater.....Janet is a grown woman, blame her! Period Pooh. A break and refocus would do Janet a world of wonders. The sad part about it that her makeup and hair is slayed for the Gawds. She looks damn good. Shit
  8. 5 points
  9. 5 points
    I wouldn't say it would have been the best selling album that year, but the incident that shall not be named put a halt to any kind of success she was seeing. I remember hearing JALW on the radio and then the dark cloud rained on anything DJ.. You have to give credit to Janet for still promoting the album, but it was too late. Rnb Junkie was the hit that got away. Slolove could have been big internationally. Oh well.
  10. 5 points
  11. 5 points
    I watched the show. Overall, it left a lot to be desired. This was her first show in Europe in years, and it felt a little underwhelming. Nothing really stood out besides maybe R&BJ. Why is she opening the show with TAT? Makes zero sense. She didn't do her biggest Euro hits. Why was TA left out? You literally couldn't even hear her at times. I hope she watches this and learns from mistakes.
  12. 5 points
  13. 5 points
    That is what irritates me more than anything...Janet looks sooooo much better without all that makeup. It takes away from her beauty. I can't with her fans gagging over that plaid coat pic on Instagram, I reported all of their pages for slander.
  14. 5 points
    I was there opening night and it was legit an amazing feeling to be in the venue with every and having every song, every outfit, every special effect be an absolute surprise—completely unknown—and when she pulled out the Jacksons dance moves I lost my mind... she’s in this stage of her life where she’s doing what’s comfortable with doing and living her life the best way she knows how.... she knows she’s a walking corporation and her choosing to do this show, or any show for that matter, is her willingly choosing to provide dozens and dozens of people jobs that provide each of them the opportunity to say that they were able to truly live their dreams.. the show is amazing, the crew is amazing...and she is amazing! looking forward to her SF date in September when I’ll be there with my 10yo daughter and my best friend for the last 15yrs (who I just convinced to go!)
  15. 5 points
    Eww, this isn't the fucking Beyhive forums. Let that shit go.
  16. 5 points
    As fans and human beings, we need to learn to accept what's happening and let go of what didn't happen or should happen. We have the residency for now, enjoy it!
  17. 5 points
    The fact she is doing YOU, TRUST A TRY, CHINA LOVE, ROCK WITH U and I love the Rhythm Nation segment! The stage literally almost turns into the RN world tour stage. and pyro after black cat!
  18. 5 points
    S/O to @Dal for the awesome footage
  19. 5 points
    Here’s the full first 9 minutes of the show (filmed by your truly)...ENJOY!
  20. 5 points
  21. 5 points
    First...this is a selfie with the photographer and not a very good high res quality pic to begin with. Second...if you don’t know Lorenzo’s work just wait. Even if Janet is wearing this ensemble in the shoot he will make her look stunning. Her makeup is actually beautiful but you can’t tell from this grainy shot and the way her hair is laying is very misleading. Remember with Janet it’s all about her angles and it’s very evident when the fandom goes crazy it’s usually over a selfie. Calm your tits! It’s a selfie! Look how happy Janet is. More to come.
  22. 4 points
  23. 4 points
    Already more promotion than the entire Unbreakable era. Her team is on fire! Hope they keep on doing this promotion THIS well. Still praying for Carpool Karaoke...
  24. 4 points
    Absolutely. No doubt about it, if you notice it she’s promoting it with what’s called nostalgic marketing - “with a special performance of RN”. She’s appealing to those who remember her highlight years. The “with new music” is to say btw I’ll be making some music too. But truth is I’m sure beyond it being a number 1 there are low expectations for sales. A win will be a sold out tour & a number 1 title. When you get to the show it will focus on her catalog and sprinkle in new tracks as she’s been doing. You likely will not get more than 2 videos. The marketing budget is best spent on the tour in these years. It’s not to he pessimistic but this is the experience of falling in love with an artist who ages into legacy.
  25. 4 points
    I love that she’s explaining the meaning behind Black Diamond right out of the gate.Giving me Velvet Rope vibes, in the way she’s finding a deeper meaning and symbolism behind an item and running with it in an artistic/inspiring way like only she can do. I bet she goes deep (ha! Didn’t even write that pun on purpose) on this one like she did on The Velvet Rope. But while TVR was, for the most part, largely introspective, I bet Black Diamond will still pack an emotional punch, I bet it’ll be more celebratory because she’s at a stage in her life where she’s prob way more confident than she was in her 30’s and has overcome so much shit. Got me so excited. (Couldn’t help myself with that one.) This is the only thing I’m going to say about the RN1814 part of this new tour. If she really wants to make it a special celebration of that album, she should sing “Lonely.” That fan-favorite deserves a moment in the spotlight!
  26. 4 points
    Soooooo..she has the name of the album title..so that means at least something is coming very soon. She needs to release the album so I can know all the words by the time I see her July.
  27. 4 points
  28. 4 points
    Yeah, I’d imagine it’s the name of the album or at least a new song. I’m hoping that will be revealed tonight. OMG HURRY UP MONDAY!
  29. 4 points
  30. 4 points
    I actually play the album more than AFY. I felt that AFY had stronger commercial appeal on a few tracks but I preferred DJ as an album.
  31. 4 points
  32. 4 points
    Keep being antagonistic and you'll find yourself on the outside looking in. The act is getting tired. There are lots of songs /albums where I’ve disagreed with the general consensus of the fans, yet there’s no need to be disrespectful. Your act is tired.
  33. 4 points
  34. 4 points
    She didn't and she let others do the work for her. Babyface and them had Janet out here making generic r&b songs that are usually reserved for acts like Brandy and Toni Braxton. Where is the woman who thought it would be a good look to collaborate with an established opera singer...where is the creative entity who knew that a song with Joni Mitchell and Qtip would be the cat's meow...she was always ahead of the curve...she took a step back with All For You but the music and creativity was there like clouds in coffee...Damita Jo She just said fuck it and 20Yo she threw in the towel all together
  35. 4 points
    Yes it was unfortunate but Janet played a role in it...that's all I'm saying. She also played a role in releasing mediocre music when you had everybody and they momma pretending to be you and beating you at your own game. Jlo, Britney, Beyonce and the birth of Ciara were all present in 2004 and you thought it was cute to make an album talking about how calm and relaxing it is to be on the beach listening to waves...Chile...she needed to come out swinging and she didn't. Damita Jo was lazy and then 20YO happens and Ciara and others perfected their Janet impressions and well she wasn't needed anymore and the fact that she was being blackballed didn't help BUT if that music was undeniable...there is no way you could have silenced her.
  36. 4 points
    In a rare interview, the queen of pop talks to Matt Rudd about becoming a mum at 50, growing up the youngest Jackson and how music is her therapy The Sunday Times, June 23 2019, 12:01am Next Saturday evening, Janet Jackson will take to the Pyramid Stage. It’s too soon to say whether the 200,000 festivalgoers will be sunburnt or mud-caked — probably both — but she and her dance troupe will be resplendent in boas, sequins, catsuits and leather couture. “I’ve never been to Glastonbury,” she says. “Is it really always muddy? I’m excited. Hopefully they’ll like us.” It’s certainly an imaginative booking. Janet Jackson wasn’t just big in the 1980s and 1990s. She was huge. A global icon. When Rhythm Nation was released 30 years ago, it broke all sorts of records and won all sorts of awards. Her 100m-plus album sales and counting make her one of the most successful recording artists of all time. In 1996, she signed what was then the most lucrative record deal in history — a cool $80m with Virgin, surpassing even her megastar big brother Michael’s contract. And yet for most of her career, she was always only the second most successful person in her family. Now, though, things are different. Almost exactly a decade since Michael’s death, his legacy is under threat from renewed allegations of child abuse. Janet, on the other hand, is experiencing a renaissance. In March, she was, finally, inducted into the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame — a mere 22 years after her brothers Tito, Marlon, Jackie, Jermaine and Michael, aka the Jackson 5. “I wanted to stand on my own two feet,” she said that night, addressing those brothers. “Tonight, your baby sister has made it.” There will be those in the audience on Saturday who are old enough to remember CDs and mix tapes. For them, it will be a choreographed walk down memory lane. All those hit songs that you had forgotten were Janet’s: What Have You Done for Me Lately, Miss You Much, Escapade. But for the younger generation, the 1980s and 1990s are coming around again, refreshed and cool. As in, “Dad, have you heard of an album called Like a Virgin?” Clever Glastonbury for keeping up with the pop culture carousel. Alas, I am not interviewing a welly-booted Janet Jackson in a field in Somerset. I’ve come to the natural habitat of the lesser-spotted pop star: Las Vegas on Memorial Day weekend. To any normal person, Sin City is wildly disorientating. Everything is neon and flashing. The noise of college kids partying is drowned out by lift music, foyer music, even hedge music. It is madness made metropolis, but for Jackson, it is currently home from home. Metamorphosis, her new residency at the Park MGM, runs until August. So it is with ears ringing and eyes swimming that I pick my way through a mile of one-armed bandits, across 14 lanes of backed-up party limos and underneath a 20-storey-high image of my interviewee to find my way backstage. What will she be like? As bonkers as you’d expect anyone who has lived their life as a Jackson? She first performed in Vegas at the age of seven — “two shows a day in two-week stints. It was gruelling and fun at the same time, being so young on stage with my family,” she says. Before her 20th birthday, she was already a three-album veteran of pop, her life and all its associated dramas played out in the glare of late-20th-century tabloid sensationalism. Her whole career was threatened by that wardrobe malfunction at the 2004 Super Bowl where her breast was briefly exposed, which quickly became the most-searched event in internet history. Judging by our first few minutes, she is remarkably normal. Warm, even. Friendly. In a way, this is even more disconcerting. As I walk into her enormous dressing room, we shake hands — a surprisingly firm grip for such a pint-sized person. In full mothering mode she asks about my jet lag and offers me a variety of drinks, fruit and snacks (“Do you have this kind of popcorn in England?”) before inviting me to join her on one of the sofas. She is certainly guarded, but that’s hardly surprising. This is the first newspaper interview she has given in years. She has been described as reclusive, but of course that just means she doesn’t talk to the press. I attempt to break the ice by congratulating her on the rave reviews for her new show. When she’s finished laughing at the “cute way you English pronounce ‘metamorphosis’ ”, she tells me she doesn’t read the reviews, good or bad. “I probably should, but I don’t. As long as the fans like it, I’m OK.” She speaks so quietly, an almost whisper from her bright tangerine lips, I worry the recorder won’t pick her up. “I’m in a great space,” she says when I ask how her life is now. “I have a beautiful son.” Eissa, her first child, was born in 2017, a few months after her 50th birthday. When she mentions him, which she does frequently, her flawless face lights up and she smiles that famous Jackson smile. The past two years haven’t been easy, though. Her “fairy tale” third marriage — to a younger Qatari billionaire — ended in acrimony not long after Eissa was born. Her father, Joseph “Joe” Jackson, died last summer and the controversy surrounding her brother rumbles on. Janet won’t comment on the allegations. Her answer when those stories first surfaced in the early 1990s came, as it always does, through music. In 1995, she duetted with Michael on Scream, a song that railed against tabloid speculation. Today, when I ask about his legacy, she takes a long pause before saying: “It will continue. I love it when I see kids emulating him, when adults still listen to his music. It just lets you know the impact that my family has had on the world. I hope I’m not sounding arrogant in any way — I’m just stating what is. It’s really all God’s doing, and I’m just thankful for that.” It is immediately apparent that motherhood has given Jackson a new sense of fulfilment. “My friends call me Superwoman,” she says. “God knows I’m not. But I think what they are seeing is the energy and that extra drive I’m getting from the inspiration of Eissa.” However, she insists that her work/life balance has changed since he came along. “I’ve slowed down a great deal. I don’t rehearse as many hours as I used to because of being with my baby. My days have been cut in half so I can spend that time with him.” Today, Eissa is back at the rented house in Vegas, but his ride-on Ferrari is parallel parked in the adjacent dressing room. “He comes to the rehearsals. He sings along. He loves being around the kids.” Metamorphosis is a neat title for this stage of the Janet Jackson narrative. The publicity says the show charts her “path to self-love, empowerment, motherhood and activism, amid the challenges faced along her personal journey”. Of the challenges faced, the first and most overarching was the one common to so many child stars: growing up with the expectations of a domineering father. She was the youngest of nine in an industry of Jackson’s offspring. “You miss out on your childhood, you really miss out,” she says when I ask about those early years. “You don’t get to do all the fun things that kids do. I wanted to do gymnastics, but that couldn’t happen because I was busy working. But at least I had my brothers and sisters. They were my best friends.” Her father, a former steel worker, boxer and blues musician, makes even the most intense of today’s helicopter parents seem laid-back. He demanded a punishing schedule of rehearsal and performance. Many of the Jackson children have spoken about the corporal punishment he would dish out. Recalling group rehearsals, Michael once said: “He had this belt in his hand. If you didn’t do it the right way, he would tear you up. It was bad. Real bad.” Janet has said her father only struck her once, but she was never allowed to call him “Dad”. He was always Joseph and this was a business, not a family. “The struggle was intense,” wrote Janet last year of her battle with depression in her thirties. “Low self-esteem might be rooted in childhood feelings of inferiority. It could relate to failing to meet impossibly high standards.” Today, one year after her father’s death, she puts it all into perspective. “When parents see something in their children, I guess they guide them in that direction,” she says. “Especially when you’re talking about children who grew up in that urban area. Music was a way to keep us off the streets. My father saw a way out for his children. A better life. And thank God for that.” What would have happened if she had wanted to do something other than show business? She laughs drily. “That did happen and my father told me ‘no’.” She can remember the exact moment when her path was set for her. “We had a studio at my parents’ house, and we’d go in there any time of day or night and put tracks down. I had written this song — I’d played all the parts and sang the backgrounds — and I came home from school one day and they were playing it loudly. I was 13 years old and I was just so embarrassed. That’s when my father said to me, ‘You’re going to sing.’ I told him I wanted to go to school and study business law. I really wanted to make my way by acting. That was how I was going to pay for my schooling. He felt that God had a different path for me.” Did she talk to him about the way he raised her and her eight siblings before he died? “I felt that I did say everything I needed to say to my father,” she says. “I was thankful for the time that I did have with him, with Eissa, the three of us together. Being together with my father in the end.” Eissa, she says, will be allowed to follow his own path. He is also allowed to call her Mummy. Jackson might be guarded in interviews, but she has always shared intensely through her music. Her third album, Control, released in 1986, was the first she released without her father as manager. It also came after the annulment of her first marriage, another unbalanced relationship addressed in the track What Have You Done for Me Lately. “I’ve taken control of my own life,” she said at the time. Out from a marriage, out from the family home, free at last to find her voice — one that challenged toxic masculinity before the phrase had even been coined. The track Nasty, for example, came as a result of a showdown with a group of men harassing her outside the studio in Minneapolis. “It was a difficult period,” she says of those first attempts at independence.“How do you say to your father, ‘Listen, I want to move on and I don’t want you to manage my career any more’? That’s a tough thing to do and I cried about it. Prior to that, he always had someone there to create everything for me. So it wasn’t coming from me. They would talk to me, but it still wasn’t coming from me. I hate to say it, but [breaking free] definitely allowed me to be who I was, to show who I am. Since then, I’ve always taken that route. My albums became my diaries.” Like all performers, there is a private and public persona, but I’ve never encountered such a contrast between the two. In a few hours’ time, I will watch her descend to the stage on some kind of chaise-longue trapeze and mesmerise an ecstatic audience for almost two hours. She will be a completely different person, at turns provocative, powerful, emotional and free. At one point, she will stop to thank the crowd for their years of support. She will cry. The young couple next to me dressed head to toe in studded leather will cry back. In fact, the only person in the packed theatre who will remain unmoved is the man mountain just across the aisle. He is Beyoncé’s bodyguard. Everyone else — including Beyoncé — is caught in this moment of raw emotion. Janet was raised a Jehovah’s Witness and is still a practising Christian. When I ask about her radical transformation on stage, she says, “At a certain point, you have to give it up to God,” before describing the act of performance as “cathartic, very therapeutic. We all go through stuff. You can take that pain and those traumas and turn it into something positive or you can turn it into something negative. You can start doing drugs and drink, and it can be horrifying … I tried to do something positive with it.” It was her fourth album, 1989’s Rhythm Nation 1814, that established Janet as a superstar in her own right, not just another Jackson. Unusually for a big pop record, it was an album with a social conscience, featuring songs about poverty, racism and injustice. The inspiration came, she says, from seeing a story on the news. “This family was homeless. They were sleeping in their car and I remember they interviewed this little kid with his stuffed animal and it just really touched me. I always saw my brothers, the Jacksons, doing charitable acts. When I was younger, maybe 10 or 11 years old, my brother Mike and I would buy these barbecue dinners. We’d buy 10 of them and we would drive around looking for homeless people to feed. We did that quite often. So, Rhythm Nation, it was putting that foot forward again. I saw that kid on TV and it tore me up. I wanted the album to touch upon that.” I wonder how she feels about the state of the world now, 30 years on from Rhythm Nation, and more turbulent than ever. On Brexit and divisions in Europe, she offers three words: “Oh my gosh.” On forces resisting social reform in her own country, she says: “Change is inevitable. They can’t stop it. I mean, come on.” The last time she was in London, she encountered a children’s climate strike in Trafalgar Square. “I filmed some of it, I thought it was so amazing,” she says. “It gave me chills to see how powerful they were. They have a say in all of this. They are the ones who are going to have to take care of this world, so they have the right.” She has been an outspoken advocate of the #MeToo movement. Last September, at the Global Citizen Festival in New York, she gave an emotional performance of What About, a song about domestic violence, before telling the 60,000-strong crowd: “Like millions of other women out there, I know about bullying, I know about verbal abuse. I know about physical abuse. I know about abuse of authority. I am sick, I am repulsed, I am infuriated by the double standards that continue to treat women as second-class citizens. Enough.” When I ask how she overcame these abuses, this bullying, in her own life, she says: “Well, it’s still kind of ongoing here for me, a little bit …” The disintegration of her third marriage was, once again, played out in the tabloids. “You assume I would never go through things like that. It’s important to let people know, yeah, I have and there’s still some drama, some crap that you have to deal with. Sometimes you have to confront it head-on, and that’s not a comfortable space to be in.” She adds that therapy helps: “I know a lot of people who frown upon it. But try it. Not just once, not just twice, give it a moment. It’s never going to be an easy ride, but we’re going to get through this.” You don’t need to be a psychiatrist to see that the damage inflicted not only on her but also on her brothers by their father clearly had a lasting impact. Factor in the pressures of fame from an early age and it is as remarkable that Janet is here now and “in a good space” as it is unremarkable that her brother didn’t make it. Her faith must have helped in darker times, so I ask if she has always been a believer. Her mother, a devout Jehovah’s Witness, “allowed us to explore other religions”, she says, “but I never moved away from spirituality. I’ve always been searching. God knows what’s in our hearts and it’s being able to talk to him. He listens and sees all things.” God and Eissa are the two men in her life. Neither is likely to let her down. As she makes her debut at Glastonbury next weekend, the sunburnt/mud-caked crowd will see a woman who has used music to survive the effects of a domineering father, three unhappy marriages, the controversial life and early death of a superstar sibling and the moral panic of a nation terrified by the sight of a nipple (for five-eighths of a second). They will see a woman empowered by late motherhood. They will also see a 53-year-old moving like she’s still 21. “I’ve done a lot in my life and it’s about having fun, continuing to have fun,” she says as she heads off to say hello to her dancers. “There are still things that I do want to do in life, but if I don’t get to do those things, then I’m good. I have a son and he’s beautiful. He’s my light.” Four hours later, her show closes with Rhythm Nation. The group choreography is pure 1980s: kitsch, crisp, spectacular. Even Beyoncé’s bodyguard is dancing. Janet Jackson performs on Glastonbury’s Pyramid Stage at 5.45pm next Saturday. https://www.thetimes.co.uk/magazine/the-sunday-times-magazine/interview-janet-jackson-on-michael-s-legacy-motherhood-and-life-in-pop-s-first-family-mnkg92pxj
  37. 4 points
    I don't think this post was aimed at me but for me personally, my point is that every country in the world goes against what she stands for. Right now America, especially, is anti-woman, anti-black, anti-immigrant and you get the point lol. Yet she continues to tour there ignoring a whole other continent (that is just as bad when it comes to anti-immigration). Her most "neutral" place so far has probably been that cruise ship .
  38. 4 points
    I just can't believe I'm in Janets Instagram post. 😭 So nice to have an actual video of us with Janet.
  39. 4 points
    In Montreux there were only real fans! Our tickets said "JANET JACKSON" so we were very excited and really happy to see her.
  40. 4 points
    Honestly fuck Madonna. While Janet could use heavy production value Madonna is not her competition. Fuck her. Janet isn’t competing at this point even our personal critiques are of her ability to just make her art better. For herself. Not for the comparison of those around her. Janet has amazing potential and performance ability SOTW proved that. She looked good in the costumes and you can always tell when she feels she put on weight she goes from the TAT blazer and thigh high boots & the opening catsuit to baggy pants and floor length tops. Its her own personal perspective of how her body looks & no one can convince her how good it does look. She has to feel it. When she drops significant weight she lets it be known.
  41. 4 points
  42. 4 points
    Are some of you listening to this album with different vocals or on mute ? Cuz... She sounds like a freaking cat in heat thuout the album and that pretty much makes me hate it cuz i can't get past it.
  43. 4 points
    someone really said DB has better choreo....I have to laugh....
  44. 4 points
    Maybe Beyoncé had somewhere to be. Maybe JayZ pulled the leash. Maybe she had to put her babies to bed.. Maybe she didn’t pay for the Meet & Greet Maybe Beyoncé was at the show taking notes and she didn’t want Janet to see em Point being.. no one cares why she didn’t take photos with a legend. But she did show up and watched and that’s all that matters
  45. 4 points
    Never .. I just need production! Visuals...I'm ready
  46. 4 points
    Check the comments on this new link from Janet's trainer Paulette. Apparently she warms up the dancers before rehearsals.. https://www.instagram.com/p/BxAWddPHBEY/?igshid=450smvxa4ljc Here are their IGs: instagram.com/rastapha - Raphael Thomas instagram.com/cahogold - Caho Kitaori instagram.com/vincentnoiseux - Vincent Noiseux instagram.com/kingkai.official - Kai Lin instagram.com/nataly_santiago - Nataly Santiago instagram.com/chris1anthony - Chris Anthony Riviera
  47. 4 points
  48. 4 points
    Oh Janelle....Janet is NOT from Gary, Indiana...she left that destitute place when she was 2 years old. Janet is a privileged girl from Southern California, her family had money money when she was about three years of age. She is not some Midwest country bumpkin...chile
  49. 4 points
  50. 4 points
    In a time of furtive sighs, sweet hellos and sad goodbyes, half truths told and entire lies, my conscience echos thunder. In a time of pointless threads, bullshit subjects of who is giving head, this is why I leave you on read, as you sit and wonder.


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