Ariana Grande Stumbles, Laughs While Performing ‘Thank U, Next’ on ‘Ellen’

Lewis Collier
November 9, 2018

Ariana Grande wobbled in her stilettos when she gave her first TV performance of her latest single, "Thank U, Next" for Wednesday's episode of The Ellen DeGeneres Show. But while she was singing the bop on stage, she actually lost her balance and nearly fell during the performance, before recovering like a total pro.

Ariana Grande is rolling out her new era of music with a playful ode to a romantic comedy classic. As she was stepping down in her white heeled boot, she stumbled, exclaiming, "Oh my god!"

The ladies danced around to the tune on the stage, which was set up to look like a wedding reception. But, clearly not anxious about having a very human, silly moment during a performance, since she carried on singing and couldn't stop from laughing as she sang. She even took the time to learn some rather tight choreography - which is what caused the near-disaster - with her backing singers.

So far in Ariana's career, she's held the #1 spot on the Billboard 200 chart three times and her August album release Sweetener pulled in the largest streaming numbers by a female pop album ever. I'll be thanking my dad.

BATE Borisov v Chelsea: Eden Hazard in squad for Europa League tie
I think it is the opposite. "But, I don't want him to be anxious about scoring, because for us he's very important, very useful". AC Milan stayed just a point adrift of Group F leaders Real Betis after Suso's second-half equaliser grabbed a 1-1 draw in Spain.

In May, the Dangerous Woman singer announced her split from rapper Mac, 26, after an almost-two-year relationship. "Oh my god", she said before regaining her balance and picking up where she left off.

"I thought we were supposed to exit!"

Ninety minutes after the song dropped, Davidson made his own statement during the "SNL's" Weekend Update segment, concluding his raucous guest spot by saying, "I know some of you are curious about the breakup, but the truth is, it's nobody's business".

Other reports by

Discuss This Article