Madonna Performed

Some articles on madonna, performed, madonna performed:

I'm Breathless
... by the Film Dick Tracy is a soundtrack album by American singer-songwriter Madonna ... numbers, as well as the final track "Vogue", and Madonna's vocals were praised however, some deemed the non-film songs to be of little value ... The first, "Vogue", was one of Madonna's most successful and one of the world's best-selling singles, having sold over 6 million copies globally, and reaching number one in over 30 countries ...
Dress You Up - Live Performances
... Madonna has performed "Dress You Up" on three of her world tours, namely The Virgin Tour in 1985, the Who's That Girl World Tour in 1987, and the 2009 leg ... Madonna wore a blue see-through crop-top, revealing her characteristic black bra ... As the beat of the song started, Madonna entered the stage and posed on the stairs before reaching the microphone to sing the track ...
Erotica (Madonna album) - Promotion
... To start the promotion for Erotica, Madonna performed "Fever" on Saturday Night Live, in January 1993, alongside the song "Bad Girl" ... On the thousandth The Arsenio Hall Show, Madonna performed "Fever" again accompanied by a band, singing the original version of the song, with a classic dress and smoking ... In the middle of the song, Madonna starts singing before of the right time, but she apologizes and continues as if nothing had happened ...
Human Nature (Madonna Song) - Live Performances
... Madonna has performed "Human Nature" three times on tour ... In her 2001 Drowned World Tour she performed the song while slow-riding on a mechanical bull ... something wrong?" and "Oops, I didn't know I couldn't talk about sex." Madonna performed the song again at her 2008 Sticky Sweet Tour, with an electric guitar, also ...

Famous quotes containing the words performed and/or madonna:

    All in all, the creative act is not performed by the artist alone; the spectator brings the work in contact with the external world by deciphering and interpreting its inner qualifications and thus adds his contribution to the creative act. This becomes even more obvious when posterity gives its final verdict and sometimes rehabilitates forgotten artists.
    Marcel Duchamp (1887–1968)

    In our minds lives the madonna image—the all-embracing, all- giving tranquil mother of a Raphael painting, one child at her breast, another at her feet; a woman fulfilled, one who asks nothing more than to nurture and nourish. This creature of fantasy, this myth, is the model—the unattainable ideal against which women measure, not only their performance, but their feelings about being mothers.
    Lillian Breslow Rubin (20th century)