Beyonce's visual album celebrates black history, Entertainment News & Top Stories

Brenda Watkins
August 5, 2020

Pete Geracimo, a personal trainer who worked with Adele for four years between 2012 and 2016, called for less judgment of the newly-lithe mother-of-one, addressing those who he said may have felt "betrayed" by her fitness goals, after the singer was previously praised for embracing her curvier frame in the notoriously judgmental entertainment industry.

As fans know, the "Chasing Pavements" singer's last post was shared in June.

The singer shouted out Bey's new visual album Saturday on Instagram, posting a photo of herself posing in front of her TV with the flick on in the background. but, more revealing, wearing a very similar-looking bodysuit (if not an exact replica) that Beyonce rocks in 'BIK'. Sharing it, she wrote, "thank you Queen for always making us all feel so loved through your art". "I believe that when black people tell our own stories, we can shift the axis of the world and tell our REAL history of generational wealth and richness of soul. not told in our history books".

Lansing School District prepares for online-only learning
The Palm Beach County and Indian River County school districts are still waiting for the state to approve their reopening plans . Last week, the De Pere School District informed families they were anticipating welcoming students back to school in-person.

Adele has made no secret of her love for Beyonce.

The vibrant cinematographic album was produced over the course of a year and features a diverse cast and crew hailing from multiple locations where it was shot, including New York, Los Angeles, South Africa, West Africa, London and Belgium. In that photo, her hair was long, but there were no curls to be seen.

"All us artists here adore you". "And the way that you make me and my friends feel, the way you make my black friends feel is empowering, and you make them stand up for themselves".

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