February 12, 2017

Keep checking back for the latest updates on Beyonce! Beyonce has won 2 Grammys, Best Urban Contemporary Album and Best Music Video.

Album Of The Year – Lemonade
Record Of The Year – Formation
Song Of The Year – Formation

Best Urban Contemporary Album – Lemonade WON
Best Rap/Sung Performance – Freedom
Best Rock Performance – Don’t Hurt Yourself
Best Music Video – Formation WON
Best Pop Solo Performance – Hold Up
Best Music Film – Lemonade

Beyonce Performs At Grammy Awards 2017 Beyonce Performs At Grammy Awards 2017 Beyonce Performs At Grammy Awards 2017 Beyonce Performs At Grammy Awards 2017 Beyonce Performs At Grammy Awards 2017

February 12, 2017

Congrats to Beyonce! She walked away with 5 awards this weekend from the NAACP Image Awards

Outstanding Female Artist
Outstanding Duo, Group or Collaboration:Freedom” Beyoncé feat. Kendrick Lamar
Outstanding Music Video: Formation” Beyoncé
Outstanding Album: Lemonade
Outstanding Song (Contemporary):Freedom” Beyoncé feat. Kendrick Lamar

Stay tuned for more slayage tonight at the Grammys!

February 02, 2017

We just want to say congratulations to The Carters! We are overjoyed at the announcement of the edition to the family!

July 14, 2016

So this is what they meant when they said, “I came to slay bitch”

The film, which aired on HBO as a visual accompaniment to Beyoncé album of the same name, is nominated in four categories.

    Outstanding Production Design For A Variety, Nonfiction, Event Or Award Special
    Outstanding Directing For A Variety Special
    Outstanding Picture Editing For Variety Programming
    Outstanding Variety Special

For three of the awards, HBO is listed as the nominee “in association with Parkwood Entertainment,” along with the editor or production designer, etc. But, for the directing award, Beyoncé herself is listed along with the production companies and fellow director, Kahlil Joseph, which means that not only could Beyoncé’s entertainment company take home an award, but the singer could, as well, for her directing work.

Congrats Bey!

April 30, 2016

US numbers are looking real strong! Digitally Beyonce sold 500k copies, but if you add the streaming of her tracks, it brings the total to 700k. That is a very solid number for the first week!

Beyonce’s Lemonade will loom large on the next Billboard 200 albums chart. Industry forecasters now suggest the set could debut at No. 1 on the May 14-dated list with more than 500,000 copies sold and more than 700,000 equivalent album units earned in the week ending April 28. (On April 27, sources said Lemonade was on track to sell possibly 450,000, with its equivalent unit total at 550,000 or more.) – Billboard

April 30, 2016

Congrats are in order, Beyonce is the No. 1 album in the UK

But Lemonade overtook The Very Best Of Prince (Warner Bros.) with opening sales of 73,000, including 10,000 equivalent sales via streaming — 14 percent of its total. That’s the biggest percentage since streaming data became part of chart methodology last year. It’s Beyoncé’s third U.K. No. 1 album.

No fewer than six tracks from Lemonade became top 40 hits, with “Hold Up” leading the way at No. 17, then “Formation” (No. 31), “Sorry” (No. 33), “6 Inch” (35), “Don’t Hurt Yourself” (36) and “Freedom” (40). – Billboard

April 25, 2016

It looks like the Beyhive isn’t the only people living for Lemonade. Read some of our favorite reviews below.

Like much of her music over the last few years, the music on “Lemonade” is not made for pop radio. Besides the explicit language, it doesn’t fit into neat categories and boxes, ranging from R&B to a bit of reggae to rock and even a country twang. Paired with its visuals, it’s also elevated, becoming a work of art that has many layers to be dissected; there may well be dissertations planned on it at this moment.

It all speaks to Beyonce’s undisputed role the queen of pop — not of music, but of culture. It’s hard to imagine any other artist who could drop a project in the middle of our national mourning for Prince and still not only get attention for it, but captivate us so. – Yahoo! Music

Whether or not Lemonade is based on real-life events has been the subject of fevered discussion by forensic Beyoncéologists, who are poring over lyrical references, old gossip-blog items, and Instagram posts in order to suss out the album’s real-life news pegs. But figuring out whatever blind items Beyoncé is laying down (on her husband’s platform, no less) is hardly essential to enjoying this album. Its songs feel fresh yet instantly familiar, over-the-top but intimate, with Beyoncé’s clarion voice serving as the fulcrum for her explorations of sound and the self. – Time

“Lemonade” is the kind of album that a star like Beyoncé (as well as, lately, Rihanna) can release in the streaming era because she’s already guaranteed attention for her every utterance. The album is not beholden to radio formats or presold by a single; fans are likely to explore the whole album, streaming every track and hearing how far afield — a brass band, stomping blues-rock, ultraslow avant-R&B — Beyoncé is willing to go. As she did with her 2013 album, “Beyoncé,” she has also paired the music with full-length video that expands and deepens its impact.

On their own, the songs can be taken as one star’s personal, domestic dramas, waiting to be mined by the tabloids. But with the video, they testify to situations and emotions countless women endure. It’s not a divorce announcement; the singer, songwriter and director is credited as Beyoncé Knowles Carter. – New York Times

On Freedom, and indeed for much of Lemonade, Beyonce sounds genuinely imperious. She’s obviously not the only major pop star willing to experiment and push at the boundaries of her sound: that’s clearly what Rihanna and Kanye West were attempting to do on Anti and The Life of Pablo respectively. The difference is that those albums were at best a bold and intriguing mess: the sense that the artists behind them were having trouble marshalling their ideas was hard to escape. Lemonade, however, feels like a success, made by someone very much in control. “This is your final warning,” she scowls on Don’t Hurt Yourself, “if you try this shit again, you lose your wife.” You rather get the feeling Jay Z should heed those words: on Lemonade, Beyonce sounds very much like a woman not to be messed with. – The Guardian

With this album, Beyoncé is telling us that she’s made it this far in spite of the system in place; you know — the overtly sexist, subtly racist one. She was served lemons. And she made the most fire, refreshing, delectable, thirst-quenching lemonade ever known to man. Actually, scratch that — ever known to woman. – NPR

The Beyonce World » Congrats