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Single:Slumber Party
Released: Out Now

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Brand: Sunset Fantasy
Released: Jan 2018
Tag line: "Summer in a bottle"
POM vegas TOUR: POM World Tour
Tickets: Get Tickets here
Info: Official
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looks like a lot is about to go down re the custody payments made by Britney to Kevin,

Alot of media sites have picked this up but the main point they all make... Kevin wants Britney's Tax Return to see how much more money he could get, but Britney's (aka papa spears) laywers are asking for his records to see what the 20K Britney currently gives him each month is getting put towards... are Sean Preston and Jayden James getting all of the 20K or is it going towards the whole Kfed family... if so thats not on Britney to pay for after all hes got kids with how many woman and has wife? why don't they both have jobs to pay for the life style they want.

Britney Spears kenzo

Photo: Courtesy of Kenzo

Britney Spears has one not-so-fond memory of the 1980s. “I used to wear big bows on top of my head,” she says on the eve of the debut of her first luxury fashion campaign (it’s hard to believe there’s something she hasn’t done). “I mean, ugly was the way to go in the ’80s, it was all just completely obnoxious—but there was also something so refreshing about that and the fact that we didn’t care what anyone thought about our clothes.” When Spears was approached by Kenzo’s creative directors, Carol Lim and Humberto Leon, about becoming the face of the label’s second nostalgia-based La Collection Momento for Spring 2018 (a tribute to the debut of Kenzo Jeans in 1986), she was excited by the prospect of bringing back that loud, no-holds-barred, ’80s attitude.
The bright campaign was shot on location in Los Angeles by Peter Lindbergh and features pieces like a cropped denim jacket, thigh-high lace-up boots, and a sweatshirt and baseball hat stamped with a throwback version of the original Kenzo logo. “This collection is very youthful,” says Spears. “We had fun on set, even though it was a bit weird for me at first. I am used to shooting in a studio or a small space, and this was on the street. We were out there and I had really promiscuous clothes on, which felt odd, but, of course, on film it turned out to be really cool.”
Let us not forget that Spears is a 36-year-old working mom of two. The days of schoolgirl miniskirts and red vinyl catsuits are far behind her, and she tends to gravitate toward more practical, bohemian-inspired clothing, mostly in a palette of soft ivory and white. “It’s tricky because as a mother, you don’t take as much risk with your style,” she says. “I think when I was younger I took so many risks and really went for it. There was no planning what I wore, and it was like, okay, I am just going to put on the most outrageous thing. I think as a mother you hold back from that out of fear of embarrassing your kids and out of respect for them.”
When Spears is home with her boys, Sean and Jayden, she is “in a nightgown most of the time.” And while she may not be wearing things like meat dresses or thongs on the red carpet, she does say that “there is something very courageous about the younger generation just wearing whatever they want all the time, but I don’t know if I could do it at this point. I think I would go and hide under a rug or something, because I’ve been dressing a certain way the past 15 years and I wouldn’t know how to react to a big change.”
Luckily the Kenzo campaign has given Spears a new outlook on embracing more playfulness in her current wardrobe. And playfulness, after all, is something that comes naturally to her—just watch one of her incredible Instagram videos featuring her own idiosyncratic version of a runway walk. The giant hair bows might be long gone, but Spears is not afraid to step out of her comfort zone and get experimental. And her sons sometimes give her the confidence she needs to mix things up. Watching them wear things that clash or have wild prints, she says, is “intoxicating because you are like, You know what? I’m not going to care what I wear today.” She adds, “As a mother, I used to be very strict about what they wore, but, at this point, they are growing up and becoming their own people. I want them to do their own thing—I respect that.”
Britney Spears kenzo
Britney Spears kenzo
Source: Vogue magazine online






It might be time for movies to start using Britney Spears’ “Toxic” more often.

People layering pop anthems over climactic scenes in action movies isn’t new, but a remixed version of Thor: Ragnarok’s big battle in Asgard set to what is arguably Spears’ most popular song is gaining attention. It’s incredible. The scene is just as powerful and energetic as the original, which used Led Zeppelin’s “Immigrant Song,” but somehow manages to be even more entertaining.

Maybe it’s because we don’t normally associate Spears, one of the biggest pop stars of the past few decades, with intense battle scenes. Studios don’t usually use “Toxic” for these types of choreographed fight routines, and it’s a damn shame. Remixers have used Spears’ hit countless times for some memorable on-camera fight scenes. Remember this little ditty from Star Wars: The Last Jedi?

Or this lengthy scene from Marvel’s Captain America: The Winter Soldier? “Toxic” doesn’t just make the entire fight more fierce, but also turns the Winter Soldier into a menacing figure.

The more severe the battle the better, but even low-intensity sequences work wonderfully. Loki’s grand entrance in The Avengers, when he showcases some of his true powers as the fearful demigod while intruding on a gala event in Germany, is made that much better with “Toxic.”

There’s a reason for this: It’s the same rationale behind why we edit trailers to include the Beastie Boys’ “Sabotage.” The anticipatory buildup before the chorus, followed by a thundering few seconds of intense instrumentals and vocals, is exciting. It especially works well with footage where people are gearing up to punch one another or enter into some kind of altercation.

Britney Spears’ “Toxic” is intertwined with internet culture. It’s become a meme multiple times, been incorporated into Vines and, as seen above, been instrumental in YouTube’s ongoing remix culture. It’s not surprising that people keep returning to the song as a way to turn a triumphant scene into something even more inspiring.

I would also just really appreciate if someone dubbed “Toxic” over just about any scene from any Fast and Furious movie.



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