Escuche la historia del Día Mundial del Rock:
Escuche la historia del Día Mundial del Rock:La modelo fue tendencia porque recientemente confesó quiénes eran sus dos amores platónicos cuando era joven. Para sorpresa de mucho, no era ningún colombiano sino dos iconos de la música estadounidense del siglo XX, Jon Bon Jovi y Prince. “Cuando eras adolescente, ¿cuál era tu amor platónico? El mío era Bon Jovi y Prince. ¿El tuyo cuál?, publicó la celebridad en sus historias de Instagram. Todos sus seguidores quedaron con la boca abierta pues ella nunca se había pronunciado sobre el tema y sorprendió el origen de sus dos amores. A pesar de los comentarios que tuvo sobre el cantante de rock, muchas de sus seguidoras la respaldaron que aunque sus años de juventud ya pasaron, sigue siendo un hombre atractivo a la edad de 57 años.
Su segundo amor es el fallecido cantante 'Prince'. París afirmó que no ha conocido a ninguno de los dos personalmente y se lamenta de no haberlo podido ver cuando el artista seguía con vida. Así luce ahora el vocalista de la banda estadounidense:Ver esta publicación en Instagram
Prince was constantly toying with the public's perceptions of his sexuality, upbringing, and cultural identity. This shape-shifting wasn’t just happening on stage; behind the scenes, he was also adopting various pseudonyms that allowed him to explore different facets of his creative persona. Beginning with 2 of his first proteges, the Time and Vanity 6, in the early 1980s, Prince would leave his own name out of the liner notes and credit the albums to Jamie Starr or the Starr Company. The sleight-of-hand worked so well that when the Time released their first 2 albums in 1981 and 1982 — which were almost exclusively written and recorded by Prince — the general public had no idea he was involved. “Jamie Starr is an engineer,” @morris_day_and_the_time told @rollingstone in 1983. A 1984 single for Sheena Easton, “Sugar Walls,” was credited to Alexander Nevermind, while the @officialthebangles breakout “Manic Monday” was attributed to Christopher, a name that played on Prince's character in the film Under the Cherry Moon. Each name seemed to give Prince permission to explore a different side of his personality, from the grittier vibe of the Time with Jamie Starr to the country-leaning Joey Coco to the gender fluid falsetto of his alter-ego, Camille. In the 1980s, the music industry was still deeply segregated along racial lines. Even though Prince’s music transcended genre and combined everything from R&B, funk, and gospel to punk and pop, his singles were relegated to the R&B charts for much of his early career. Using different pseudonyms forced the industry to hear his work based on its merit and made it possible for his different identities to chart simultaneously. “I was just getting tired of seeing my name,” the artist told Bass Player Magazine. For Prince, music was the primary focus of his life, and everything else was secondary - including his own identity. “If you give away an idea, you still own that idea,” he continued. "In fact, giving it away strengthens it.” Hear original recordings of the songs Prince wrote as Joey Coco and more on the new collection Originals, now streaming on @tidal and will be released June 21 by @warnerrecords.
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