Kanye & His Phone Pissed Off The Lead Actor In 'Cher' On Broadway DURING The Show, Then He Said This
Sometimes romance will make folks forget you just pissed them all the way off. Kanye West tried it with the lead actor in Cher on Broadway. Deets inside...
Kanye West and Kim Kardashian West decided to hit up opening night of the new musical 'The Cher Show' on Broadway last night in New York City. While Kim has made it known over the years Cher is her fashion/style/everything role model and she's her biggest fan, Kanye seemed to have other more pressing ish to do during the show.
To be fair, Ye's a creative. So maybe he was taking notes on his phone throughout the show about things he loves. It wouldn't be the first time he borrowed an idea or two from someone else's show.
But actor Jarrod Spector , who plays Sonny in the show, wasn't having it either way. He saw - from the stage - Kanye's bright a** phone light glowing during the show. Afterwards, he called him out for breaking the rules. Here was Kanye's response:
the dynamics of Cher and Sonny’s relationship made Kim and I grab each other’s hand and sing “I got you babe”
please pardon my lack of etiquette. We have so much appreciation for the energy you guys put into making this master piece.
— ye (@kanyewest) December 4, 2018
Gotta love a passive aggressive exchange.
More pics of The Wests arriving at the Neil Simon Theatre last night:
On this week's episode of "Keeping Up With The Kardashians," Kanye speaks again. And he tells Kim why he thinks it's "important to the culture" for her to return to Paris for Virgil Abloh 's LV Men's show.
"I just think for the culture, for Kim K. to show up to the first black designer at Louis Vuitton's show who was the best man at my wedding, I just think that the world would really love to see you there," Kanye told her.
Not sure why a white woman being seen at Virgil's show is so vital for the culture. Virgil's success itself is important to the culture all on its own. But ok 'Ye. For someone who has been so outspoken about not needing or receiving white people's co-sign to succeed in the fashion world, such an interesting statement.