Kendrick Lamar debuts his first performance at Glastonbury in electrifying style as he brings the festival to a close.
The 35-year-old US rapper opened his set with a group of male dancers, dressed in white shirts and black trousers, with red robes on their arms, as female dancers danced through them wearing red flowing dresses.
As they calmed down, Lamar stepped onto the mic, which appeared to be a crown of thorns on his head, to perform his opening song from United in Greef.
He has so far treated hordes of fans to his selection of hits including Money Trees, Backseat Freestyle, B**** Don’t Kill My Vibe, MAED City and King Kunta.
They asked “Glastonbury Are You Ready?” as the audience recited the opening lyrics of their track Swimming Pool (Drink).
The female dancers later returned to the stage and gracefully flowed around Lamar as he rapped Count Me Out and was thrown at him by a red light.
Lamar told the crowd that he liked “where the energy is right now” as they continued to chant and dance on his title set.
The American rapper said that he wanted to “check the temperature” of the audience, causing each section to shout at him, to applause.
After increasing the energy he fixed his track i and then.
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In 2020 it was announced that the 50th anniversary of the Grammy-winning singer Glastonbury would be titled, but the festival has faced a two-year delay due to the pandemic.
Before Lamar’s set, pop star Lorde took to the pyramid stage to deliver a set that went from sweet moments to high octane energy.
She also called on women to use their inner wisdom during the set in the wake of the US Supreme Court’s decision to end the country’s constitutional right to abortion.
Next to Lorde, Pyramid Stage hosted the rock band Elbow, who were joined by a 10-year-old Syrian giant puppet and a group of refugees.
Meanwhile Diana Ross went hit after hit when she took to the stage earlier in the day for Sunday’s Teatime Legends slot.
She made her set debut with the 1980 classic I’m Coming Out, wearing a stunning outfit teamed with a stunning white cape and headpiece ensemble to applause.
The soul singer treated the crowd to a selection of classics including Baby Love, You Can’t Hurry Love, Stop! Pink confetti was launched from the stage at The Name of Love and at the conclusion of the chain reaction.
He also performed I’ll Survive and Ain’t No Mountain High Enough, which he released as a hit version in 1970.
Earlier on Sunday, George Ezra confirmed he was the secret guest on the John Peel stage on Sunday, three days after he pulled out of the Tinderbox festival in Denmark due to a “bad bout of laryngitis”.
Ezra made an electrifying debut, also featuring the hits Hold My Girl, Paradise and Blame It on Me, before launching into a rendition of Cassie O’s before launching into a John Peele stage walk for anyone.
The Hertfordshire singer-songwriter left the stage in applause after singing Shotgun.
On Saturday evening, Sir Paul McCartney enthralled the crowd with a show-stopping set list that included surprise guest appearances from Bruce Springsteen and Foo Fighters frontman Dave Grohl.
As he stepped onto the pyramid stage, the former Beatle became the festival’s oldest solo headliner, a week after celebrating his 80th birthday.
During his more than two-hour set, he played a number of classic songs including Hey Jude, Blackbird, Live and Let Die, Ob-La-Di, Obalada and Get Back.
The electrifying show was further enhanced as they introduced Grohl on stage to sing I Saw Her Standing There and the band on the run, Grohl’s first public performance since the death of his Foo Fighters bandmate, drummer Taylor Hawkins.
Springsteen took to the stage to play Glory Days and I Wanna Be Your Man alongside Sir Paul.
As part of the encore, through special techniques that could differentiate John Lennon’s vocals from earlier recordings, Sir Paul Pyramid was able to duet The Beatles’ track I’ve Got a Feeling with his former bandmate on stage. Were.
Billie Eilish made headlines on Friday night on the Pyramid stage, becoming Glastonbury’s youngest solo headliner ever.