October 20th, 2014: Out and about in Manchester, United Kingdom

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Preview of Tony Bennett & Lady Gaga’s performance of ‘I Won’t Dance’ from their PBS special “Tony Bennett & Lady Gaga: Cheek To Cheek LIVE!” which airs Friday, October 24th at 9|8c

Other videos:

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October 19th, 2014: Performing ‘Anything Goes’ and ‘It Don’t Mean a Thing (If It Ain’t Got That Swing)’ alongside Tony Bennett on Strictly Come Dancing
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@ladygaga: It’s showtime Glasgow, #artRaveScotland and Strictly Come Dancing in under 30 hrs #ladyhustle

@ladygaga: It’s showtime Glasgow, #artRaveScotland and Strictly Come Dancing in under 30 hrs #ladyhustle

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@ladygaga: It’s a bird… It’s a plane…it’s a hat. It’s fozzi bear!

@ladygaga: It’s a bird… It’s a plane…it’s a hat. It’s fozzi bear!

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@BBCStricly: Don’t miss @ladygaga Cheek To Cheek with @itstonybennett on Strictly! Sunday 7.20pm.

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Gaga’s official submission list for the 2015 Grammy Awards.

For those unaware, artists submit the songs, albums, and videos they want The Academy to consider for possible nominations. Below is the list of songs, albums, and videos Gaga’s submitted for consideration.

  • Dope - Record of the Year and Best Pop Solo Performance
  • Gypsy - Song of the Year
  • Lush Life - Best Pop Solo Performance
  • Do What U Want (feat. R Kelly) - Best Pop Duo/Group Performance
  • It Don’t Mean A Thing (If It Ain’t Got That Swing) - Record of the Year
  • Cheek To Cheek (Song) - Best Pop Duo/Group Performance
  • We’re Doing A Sequel - Best Song Written for Visual Media
  • I Can’t Give You Anything But Love - Best Music Video
  • ARTPOP - Album of the Year and Best Pop Vocal Album
  • Cheek To Cheek - Album of the Year and Best Traditional Pop Vocal Album
  • G.U.Y. - An ARTPOP Film: G.U.Y. Version Only - Best Music Film

Nominations for the 2015 Grammy Awards will be announced later this year.

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@ladygaga: Berlin was so fun with my friend. @skstudly now it’s time to tear up the UK! #gagaKLEIN #artistlove

@ladygaga: Berlin was so fun with my friend. @skstudly now it’s time to tear up the UK! #gagaKLEIN #artistlove

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@ladygaga: I’m so excited to perform in Birmingham tonight, and I can’t wait for the “Cheek To Cheek” special on PBS. Nine more days until Tony and Gaga!

@ladygagaI’m so excited to perform in Birmingham tonight, and I can’t wait for the “Cheek To Cheek” special on PBS. Nine more days until Tony and Gaga!

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Lady Gaga, the Perennially Ambitious Pop Star, Chats with The Times
Today, Lady Gaga tells me that she’s had to battle misogyny and sexism since trying to kickstart her music career in New York and Los Angeles. “Oh,” she sighs heavily, “I experienced a lot … I had really awful experiences with men in the studio. Made me very uncomfortable. I didn’t feel like I was being cherished for my vocal talents, but [was] seen more as someone to take advantage of.” Did people try and “take advantage” of her physically as well? “Yes. And I don’t have to elaborate. But I promise you that when women who are in the business that are young read this article, I hope [they understand] that you do not have to put up with that. And I hope to be an inspiration — that [if] you’re talented enough, you can work hard and achieve your dreams “It is very hard, this business. And there are a lot of sharks. And I wish to set a good example. That’s why I’m so honest about those things, ’cause I don’t want to give the impression that this was handed to me on a silver platter. It was certainly not like that,” she says with a snort.
It sounds like the answer would be obvious, but you never know with this compelling, contrary-Mary artist. So let’s ask the question: does Gaga call herself a feminist? And, if so, what does being a feminist mean to her? “Yes,” she replies firmly and immediately. “I’m certainly a feminist. A feminist to me is somebody that wishes to protect the integrity of women who are ambitious. A feminist in my opinion is somebody that regards that women have a strong intelligence and wisdom. That we are just as great as men — and some of us can be even better.” She namechecks author/poet/civil rights campaigner Maya Angelou. “I can’t imagine that this woman wasn’t greater than some of the men of her time. “I want to fight for the female performer, the female artist, the female musician,” she states firmly. “This is the type of feminist that I am: that women can be tremendous artists.”

Read the full article over at PropaGaga.com

Lady Gaga, the Perennially Ambitious Pop Star, Chats with The Times

Today, Lady Gaga tells me that she’s had to battle misogyny and sexism since trying to kickstart her music career in New York and Los Angeles. “Oh,” she sighs heavily, “I experienced a lot … I had really awful experiences with men in the studio. Made me very uncomfortable. I didn’t feel like I was being cherished for my vocal talents, but [was] seen more as someone to take advantage of.” Did people try and “take advantage” of her physically as well? “Yes. And I don’t have to elaborate. But I promise you that when women who are in the business that are young read this article, I hope [they understand] that you do not have to put up with that. And I hope to be an inspiration — that [if] you’re talented enough, you can work hard and achieve your dreams “It is very hard, this business. And there are a lot of sharks. And I wish to set a good example. That’s why I’m so honest about those things, ’cause I don’t want to give the impression that this was handed to me on a silver platter. It was certainly not like that,” she says with a snort.

It sounds like the answer would be obvious, but you never know with this compelling, contrary-Mary artist. So let’s ask the question: does Gaga call herself a feminist? And, if so, what does being a feminist mean to her? “Yes,” she replies firmly and immediately. “I’m certainly a feminist. A feminist to me is somebody that wishes to protect the integrity of women who are ambitious. A feminist in my opinion is somebody that regards that women have a strong intelligence and wisdom. That we are just as great as men — and some of us can be even better.” She namechecks author/poet/civil rights campaigner Maya Angelou. “I can’t imagine that this woman wasn’t greater than some of the men of her time. “I want to fight for the female performer, the female artist, the female musician,” she states firmly. “This is the type of feminist that I am: that women can be tremendous artists.”

Read the full article over at PropaGaga.com

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