Since 1970, Kansas City Chiefs won the first Super Bowl which the epic moments of all Kansas City Chiefs. There was more enchanting thing happened the Super Bowl 2020 as the two gorgeous Jennifer Lopez and Shakira gave us one of the best Super Bowl halftime.
Last year’s Super Bowl Halftime Show by Maroon 5 and a shirtless Adam Levine was unremarkable that everyone remembers. But this year at the Super Bowl in Miami where the San Francisco 49ers faced off against the Kansas City Chiefs, the sparkling performance of Jennifer Lopez and Shakira caught everyone’s eyes as they set the energetic to the sky without any giant tiger puppets or high-flying entrances.
People loved the way of Jennifer Lopez, and Shakira would be, smiling and dancing their way through an energetic. The concert started with Shakira wearing a fringed red dress and charmingly showed a Renaissance woman look playing the guitar during “Empire” as well as and provocatively dancing with a rope with everyone’s favourite “Hips Don’t Lie,” “Whenever, Wherever” and the (hugely underrated) “She Wolf.”
After that, she gave the place to Jennifer Lopez wearing black-leather bodysuit took the stage with backup dancers in colourful tutus for early hits “Jenny From the Block” and “Get Right.” After that, she brought out a stripper pole and did an awe-inspiring routine in a diamond-studded collection while singing the soft version of “Waiting for Tonight.” The mesmerizing part was when Lopez’s 11-year-old daughter, Emme Maribel Muñiz sweetly sang Bruce Springsteen’s “Born in the USA” as Lopez returned to the stage draped in a feathery, Puerto Rican flag.
They danced well and gave the megamix of their hits, sweetly and determinedly uniting flirtatious sexiness with sheer mastery of rhythm, melody and motion. To continue the concert, Lopez, 50, and Shakira, 43, invited Latino representation to the show by inviting Bad Bunny and J Balvin. They performed the Spanish version of Cardi B’s “I Like It” and “Mi Gente.” Both women show us the true expression of how much Latin (and Afro-Latin) music has contributed to American pop.