February 02, 2017

It was only a matter of time, and in fact it only took seven-plus hours. Beyoncé’s photo announcement of her second pregnancy — possibly with twins this time, as the Internet has widely speculated — has become the most-liked Instagram pic of all time.

With nearly 6.4 million likes (and counting), Beyoncé surpasses the previous record-holder: Selena Gomez, who has scored a staggering 6.305 million likes so far for her post of a Coca-Cola ad, featuring her drinking from a bottle with one of her own song lyrics on it. Gomez first claimed the record in July 2016, capturing the benchmark from her onetime romantic partner, Justin Bieber.


Beyoncé’s Instagram post quickly took over the Internet on Wednesday afternoon (Feb. 1), with fans in elated shock over the surprise revelation. Read some of the funniest tweets in response to the event here.

Revisit Gomez’s soda love below:

when your lyrics are on the bottle 😛 #ad

A photo posted by Selena Gomez (@selenagomez) on


SOURCE

May 11, 2015

Bey and Jay were spotted as they left their office building in NYC. They were spotted wearing inspirational t-shirts. Beyonce’s shirt read, “Never Forget To Say Thank You“, whild Jay’s read, “Peace“. Hmmm something tells me there is some type of message that will be revealed at a later date, lol. But until then, check out the photos in the gallery.

April 28, 2015

Time and time again, Todrick Hall has paid homage to the queen. He is truly a young visionary of our time. Check out this amazing tribute below!

February 20, 2015

While we’ve got your attention, allow us to give you a little knowledge. Being that it is Black History Month, we decided to give you a little insight on an artist that Beyonce herself has also, recently posted about. Hank Willis Thomas.

Conceptual artist Hank Willis Thomas uses photography to explore issues of identity, history, race, and class. Inspired by the works of Carrie Mae Weems, Lorna Simpson, and his mother, photographer Deborah Willis, he employs language and familiar imagery to address issues that are often overlooked in our pop culture-obsessed, consumerist culture. Appropriated print advertisements from 1968—a landmark year in the Civil Rights Movement—are stripped of their context to open up questions of cultural stereotypes and the way the media perpetuates them, while in the series “Branded” he inverts the work, adding contemporary ad copy to provocative images. “In recent years I have approached my art practice assuming the role of a visual culture archaeologist,” Thomas has said. “I am interested in the ways that popular imagery informs how people perceive themselves and others around the world.”

To see more of this artists’ work, and learn more about who the artist is, check out his section at Artsy.net. #BeyInspired

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