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64-Year-Old Madonna Is Trending After Dropping Photos With Her Firm B***s Hanging

64-Year-Old Madonna Is Trending After Dropping Photos With Her Firm B***s Hanging

Madonna is 64 years old? Unbelievable! She isn’t letting these Instagram models and famewh-res win the n-de game—as she’s battling with them on the gram. Madonna is giving us a free show of her firm b***s for us to release some stress this Friday.

Thank you, Madonna! You dropped these pictures at the right time and I appreciate it. I understand she’s undergone the knife to get this fine and firm b***s. Well, I get it now because, at her age, it’s unbelievable to have such firm b—s.

Our Friday night is gonna be lit—all thanks to Madonna!

Away from the pictures that have gotten Madonna trending on the internet, NBC News reports that she is giving “herself too much credit for the s-x-positive freedom artists have today”.

Forty years-plus into the game, and Madonna can still court controversy. The latest arose on Saturday, when the singer took to Instagram to commemorate the 30th anniversary of her controversial “S-x” coffee table book. “Now Cardi B can sing about her WAP. Kim Kardashian can grace the cover of any magazine with her naked a– and Miley Cyrus can come in like a wrecking ball. You’re welcome b—-es,” the artist posted on an Instagram story, with a clown emoji at the end. 

Numbers don’t lie (Madonna is one of the bestselling pop stars of all time), but they don’t often tell the whole story. That’s why her recent comments suggesting she is responsible for younger musicians and public figures being more s-xually explicit is questionable. If you engage in a little fact-checking, you’ll see why.

While her fans uncritically defended her flippant remark, I was more attuned to the erasure embedded in Madonna’s assertion and, subsequently, her supporters’ unqualified statements about her impact. I don’t expect devoted fans to be reasonable when it comes to defending their favorite artist, but historical inaccuracies that diminish the effect of multiple marginalized communities such as Black women and Black and Latinx queer and gender-expansive people need to be addressed.

Without question, I view Madonna as someone who pushed the boundaries of overtly and unabashedly sexual performances in popular culture. But I also know she was by no means the first, singular, or distinctively influential to some of the women she named as heirs to her carefully crafted, libidinous throne.

Like many stories of pop superstardom, there are genealogies, predecessors and legacies that demand acknowledgment. But Black artists often get excised from predominating narratives about U.S. popular culture. And if someone is making insouciant remarks about deserving recognition for the path she blazed, it’s only fitting that we set the record straight about who begat what. I am a firm believer in receipts, so let the record show that when it comes to women, sexual expression, U.S. popular music and commercial viability, that conversation begins with Black blues women of the early and mid-20th century. 

Bessie Smith, Ma Rainey, Mamie Smith and others sang and gained popularity for their s-xually evocative lyrics. Smith, for example, sold a contemporaneously unprecedented number of records. Although styles varied among these formidable women — some favored insinuation and flirtation while others preferred overt references to sexual satisfaction and a voracious and fluid s-xual appetite — what conjoined these trailblazers was a refusal to adhere to prevailing gender and s-xual norms. 

Here is Madonna making sure our Friday is fun:

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