Jennifer Lopez wore 5 showstopping looks for her Super Bowl performance, and pulled off 4 seamless outfit changes onstage
Jennifer Lopez performed at the 2020 Super Bowl halftime show in numerous Versace outfits on Sunday. She opened her portion of the set in what appeared to be a black top and pink skirt, which she later removed to reveal a studded leather bodysuit and chaps. The musician then switched into a barely-there bodysuit made from sheer fabric adorned with small mirror-like details. She added a fluffy reversible cape with the American flag on one side, and the Puerto Rican flag on the other, before closing the show in a metallic salsa suit with sparkling fringe.
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Jennifer Lopez made numerous fashion statements while performing at the 2020 Super Bowl in Miami, Florida, on Sunday. She took the stage at Miami's Hard Rock Stadium in a black leather bodysuit with studs under a shiny pink skirt with a thigh-high slit. To complete the look, she donned leather chaps that covered her heels, and reflective, fingerless gloves. She wore her first outfit while singing "Jenny From the Block" and dancing on a glowing pole.
Lopez's Super Bowl outfits were all created by Versace, as the singer's stylists Rob Zangardi and Mariel Haenn told the Hollywood Reporter. The brand's intricate designs were especially prominent when the musician removed her pink skirt, revealing the studded leather chaps and bodysuit she had on underneath, to perform "Get Right." According to the Hollywood Reporter, it took Versace 400 hours to embellish the look.
During another quick change, Lopez removed another layer of clothing to reveal a barely-there bodysuit made from sheer fabric and adorned with mirror-like jewels. She wore the ensemble to perform "Waiting For Tonight." According to the Hollywood Reporter, Lopez's bodysuit was decorated with 12,000 silver sequins and 15,000 hand-sewn Swarovski crystals.
As her daughter Emme Anthony took the stage to perform a slowed-down version of "Let's Get Loud," Lopez wrapped herself in a feathered cape designed to look like the American flag. When she extended her arms, she revealed that the garment was actually reversible, with the underside designed to look like the Puerto Rican flag.
Of course, this wasn't the last of Lopez's stunning outfits. During her performance of "Let's Get Loud," Lopez removed the fluffy outerwear to show that she'd added a metallic harness-style salsa suit covered in sparkling fringe to her sheer bodysuit. The outfit complemented a gold two-piece ensemble worn by Shakira, who also performed during the halftime show.
Watch the entire 2020 Super Bowl halftime show below.
Representatives for Jennifer Lopez did not respond to Insider's previous request for comment.
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J. Lo wore a Puerto Rican flag. Children appeared in orbs that looked like cages. Beyoncé...J. Lo wore a Puerto Rican flag. Children appeared in orbs that looked like cages. Beyoncé and Jay-Z sat during the national anthem. Were they all saying something?
Planters engineered a viral Super Bowl moment with Baby Nut. A network of meme pages was created before its debut to ensure internet fame.
Planters attempted to create a viral Super Bowl moment by bringing Mr. Peanut back as "Baby...Planters attempted to create a viral Super Bowl moment by bringing Mr. Peanut back as "Baby Nut." The move was evocative of Baby Yoda, but was clearly pre-planned as a branding effort. A series of meme pages were created before Baby Nut's rollout to spread memes about the character. The move could violate Twitter's rules against spam. Visit Insider's homepage for more stories. Planters, the nut brand, had engineered the perfect viral moment for the 2020 Super Bowl — killing their mascot Mr. Peanut and bringing him back as Baby Nut, a smaller, cuter version of the character that immediately brings Baby Yoda to mind. But unlike Baby Yoda's virality — which was seemingly a grassroots internet movement driven by the cuteness of the character in Disney's "The Mandalorian" — Baby Nut's debut came with an infrastructure of pre-planned internet stardom, showing the lengths to which companies will go to ensure they get a viral moment. Planters appears to have made multiple meme pages for Baby Nut before its rollout A typical part of major viral moments in the last few years has been the appearance of numerous meme pages devoted to sharing images and videos joking about the topic at hand. With Baby Yoda, hundreds if not thousands of meme pages were made by fans or people interested in capitalizing on interest in Baby Yoda memes. Now, with Baby Nut, it appears we're seeing corporations catch on to the trend, manufacturing their own meme pages before the rollout of the character. After the debut of Baby Nut during the Super Bowl, the verified @MrPeanut account retweeted memes from separate accounts about Baby Nut. For most viral moments this wouldn't be surprising, but upon further inspection, the accounts that were retweeted were created in January 2020, before the public knew about Baby Nut — suggesting that they were part of the ad campaign. One account that was shared, Baby Nut Expressions (@BabyNutLOL), had 46 followers at the time of this writing, and almost immediately began sharing memes about Baby Nut after the commercial. Quite literally dancing on Mr. Peanut's grave. #babynut pic.twitter.com/IffeMAw3ek — Baby Nut Expressions (@BabyNutLOL) February 3, 2020 Another account @BabyNutReal had 37 followers at the time of this writing and was created in September 2019, and similarly began sharing Baby Nut memes shortly after the commercial aired. ⠀ (__/) ⠀ (•ㅅ•) Mr. Peanut ＿ノ ヽ ノ＼ __/ `/ ⌒Ｙ⌒ Ｙ ヽ( (三ヽ人 / || ﾉ⌒＼ ￣￣ヽ ノ ヽ＿＿＿＞､＿＿_／ ｜( 王 ﾉ〈 (__/) /ﾐ`ー―彡 (•ㅅ•) Baby Nut — Baby Nut (@BabyNutReal) February 3, 2020 @BabyNutBaby, @BabyNutMemes, and @BabyNutFanpage were also created in January, before the rollout of Baby Nut, and shared similar memes. @BabyNutMemes like a tweet from @MrPeanut as early as January 14th. Kraft Heinz, the parent company of Planters, did not immediately respond to request for comment. The accounts could potentially violate Twitter's rules against spam While Twitter allows for easy account creation, an organized effort to attempt to amplify homebrewed Baby Nut memes could violate the company's policies on spam and platform manipulation, which reads, "You may not use Twitter's services in a manner intended to artificially amplify or suppress information or engage in behavior that manipulates or disrupts people's experience on Twitter." Specifically, Twitter calls out "coordinated activity, that attempts to artificially influence conversations through the use of multiple accounts, fake accounts, automation and/or scripting," and "operating multiple accounts with overlapping use cases, such as identical or similar personas or substantially similar content." Twitter did not immediately respond to request for comment. While such activity isn't entirely unheard of around businesses and brands, the use of meme pages specifically to amplify a specific viral moment such as Baby Nut signals a new corporate understanding of the internet ecosystem. Read more Disney showed off the first footage for its upcoming Marvel shows during the Super Bowl. Here it is. Latinx and Spanish-speaking fans are celebrating Shakira and Jennifer Lopez's Super Bowl halftime show as a triumph of representation Jennifer Lopez's 11-year-old daughter Emme performed with her mom at the Super Bowl and sang her heart out Join the conversation about this story » NOW WATCH: People are still debating the pink or grey sneaker, 2 years after it went viral. Here's the real color explained.
On Fox, a bizarre competition series returns, and Jennifer Lopez and Shakira perform in the halftime...On Fox, a bizarre competition series returns, and Jennifer Lopez and Shakira perform in the halftime show.