Lizzo was seen in a series of TikTok clips on Sunday swimming with sharks in a series of clips on social media that she uploaded on Sunday amid a tropical vacation.
“I’m so scared of swimming with sharks,” the 34-year-old singer said in a video while on a boat before her final assignment.
“I finally dared to swim with sharks,” said the artist. “They only eat fish, and they don’t like people’s taste.”
The latest: Lizzo, 34, was seen in a series of TikTok clips on Sunday swimming with sharks in a series of social media clips she uploaded Sunday amid a tropical vacation.
Lizzo said she and her group also saw fish such as sting rays and puffer fish on a daytime outing.
“I played the ukulele, and then we went home—that was so much fun,” she said.
In other excerpts from her vacation clip, the singer enjoyed a beachside snack, a coconut drink, and lounging in a hammock.
The shark swimming session was the latest in a series of clips that the prodigy has shared on her TikTok account in recent days.
In other excerpts from the vacation clip, the singer enjoyed a beachside snack and a coconut drink
The Grammy Award winner enjoyed relaxing time in a hammock amidst a sea picnic
The artist, whose real name is Melissa Vivian Jefferson, brought along a ukulele while hiking
The singer appeared to be in good spirits on the clear day in the tropics
She cooled her feet in the clear water as she watched the fish swim by
The singer took to social media on Sunday where she said the concept of cancel culture has been exploited to the point of “appropriation.”
In Sunday’s tweet, she said, “This may be a random time to say this but it’s in my heart…cancellation culture is appropriation.
“There was real anger from really marginalized people and now it’s trendy and it’s misused and misdirected.”
The Grammy-winning artist, whose real name is Melissa Vivian Jefferson, said she hopes society can “phase this out and focus our anger on the real problems.”
The musical artist shared a snap of the boat she was on for a daytime outing
The Detroit native received messages from followers who were in agreement with her sentiments.
“That’s what they do,” said one user. They choose words and then bend their meanings. “Cancel culture, professional life, get up, groom” are all words they use to dilute their true meaning. It shows the bigotry at the heart of their movement. that they [don’t] care what those [meant] And they control its meaning now.
Another follower said Lizzo has a “really great experience” and is “very, very real,” with the frequent use of certain terms diluting the principle behind them.
In a tweet Sunday, the singer said the concept of cancel culture had been exploited to the point of “appropriation.” It was shot in Los Angeles last month
The Detroit native received messages from followers who were in agreement with her sentiments
Filmed last month in Los Angeles, the Grammy-winning artist said she hopes society can “phase this out and focus our anger on the real problems.”
“The power has gone out of him, and this is a real loss for the marginalized,” said the user. “excite” in mind. This is a real thing for people with trauma histories. Now it’s a joke.
On Friday, Lizzo took to TikTok to voice her opinion on what she called the “tired” discussion about dead bodies that have no resolution, and recited a list of comments she’d received about her person.
She said, “I’ve seen comments go off of, ‘Oh my God, I loved you when you were chubby, why did you lose weight?'” to “Oh my God, why did you get a BBL?” I’ve loved your body before” to “Oh my god you’re so big you need to lose weight but for your health” to “Oh my god you’re so little you need to get an a** or a t** or something” to Oh my God, why did you do all this work? It’s too much work. “
And Lizu asked her followers: Do you see the delusion? Do you realize that artists are not here to fit your beauty standards? Artists are here to make art. And this body is art.
The Truth Hurts artist said she’ll do whatever she wants “with that body,” adding that she wishes “the feedback cost you all the money so we can see how much time we’re wasting on the wrong thing.”