Justin Bieber’s energetic performance kept Beliebers rolling at Met GALA 2021

Beliebers kept it crazy at Met GALA 2021 when Justin Beiber took over the stage


September 14, 2021


2 min


Rocking loud on the carpet of hearts, Justin Bieber delivered an impeccably vibrant surprise to fans as the Met Gala 2021 met its closure on Monday night. The prince of pop made a starry entry for the main event at the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York just as everyone was waiting for some over-the-top actions.

Living up to his reputation, the 21-year-old pop star delivered a power-packed performance as he made the crowd go crazy on his super hits Lonely, Hold On, and Anyone. Nonetheless, what made the fashion’s biggest night a memorable affair was Bieber’s recreation of his biggest hit ‘Baby’.

The energetic performance

Justin Bieber’s extraordinary performance was sensed earlier by his fans as the star made quite a unique entry for his performance. As per the photos available all across social media, Bieber sported Denim top and bottom while covering his face with a stylish black mask. But, even a faceless Bieber was an eve for beliebers, including Addison Rae who was seen going crazy over the beats of Baby in Jack Aina’s Instagram story.

Earlier, Bieber appeared for the show along with his wife Hailey Bieber in the late-night hours of Monday. The glamour couple’s entry at the Red Carpet became a center of attention for the Paparazzi. Hailey went twinning with Justin as the couple sported Jet Black outfits while walking down the red carpet hand-in-hand.

The fashion mela

For many in the industry, the Monday night performance marks the end of Bieber’s three-year absence from concerts. Bieber, who came into the limelight through his back-to-back concerts where he screamed his biggest hit ‘Baby’ all loud, was last seen in a World Tour in 2017.

Meanwhile, it must be noted that last night’s entry by Justin Bieber was his first Met Gala appearance since 2015. However, the subsequent zestful performance he brought was his first at Metropolitan Museum’s Temple of Dendur.

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