'7 Rings' Conjures Bad Blood with Grammys, Conduced Backfire from Copying & Culture Appropriating

(Update 02-07)

On the off chance that you desire Ariana Grande, you'd best be prepared for her to do the unmeasurable and unfathomable because that's what has happened here. After Grammys maker Ken Ehrlich talked with the Associated Press about Grande hauling out of this current Sunday's service, Grande shot back on Twitter as she blasted Ehrlich for “lying about” her.

Ariana captured her screen of the interview and uploaded it to twitter in which Ehrlich is quoted as saying that “when we finally got the point where we thought maybe it would work, she felt it was too late for her to pull something together for sure. And it’s too bad. She’s a great artist. And I’d love to get her in the show this year.”

“i’ve kept my mouth shut but now you’re lying about me,” Ariana Grande tweeted today (02-07-19) “i can pull together a performance over night and you know that, Ken. it was when my creativity & self expression was stifled by you, that i decided not to attend. I hope the show is exactly what you want it to be and more.”

Grande guaranteed that she offered the Grammys three distinctive melody choices and that her decision not to perform was about “collaboration. it’s about feeling supported. it’s about art and honesty. not politics. not doing favors or playing games. it’s just a game y’all ... and i’m sorry but that’s not what music is to me.” Case Closed.

Ariana Grande additionally says that she’s “grateful for the acknowledgement” but couldn't resist including a humdinger about the incongruity of her tweets' planning: “passed a Grammy’s bus with my face on it typing those.”

(Original Article)

Ariana Grande essentially broke the web before the end of last year with her cosmically effective separation tune 'Thank U, Next,' and no one can question that the track was an extremely excellent pop hit. 

Fans had been sitting tight eagerly for the development and early today (18 January) Grande conveyed with '7 Rings.' The track is a takeoff from her standard pop style and really includes her rapping over a device beat for a considerable amount of it. 


Soulja Boy aka“Big Draco” kept no chill about the similarities as conveniently enough he’s been on a media tour claiming his rightfully owned credit to the Rap/Hip-Hop industry and laying a modern, digital forward foundation for everyone to stand from while “being shunned for it” by other respected major Rappers in the industry at the time.

Starting with what he’s been repeating for the pass week he asserts himself with “Give me my credit. Period.”


Atlanta-based MC 2 Chainz, in the interim, rushed to see the comparative visuals that the "7 Rings" music video imparted to his "Door Swangin'" music video, the two of which highlighted hot pink snare houses.

Once more, the melody has been taken exceptionally well by Grande's fans, however one individual who's not under any condition satisfied is rapper Princess Nokia. Nokia battles that Grande hasn't recently stolen her stream — yet additionally duplicated a key idea from the verses of her melody 'Mine.' 

'7 Rings' highlights Grande rapping the words "you like my hair? Gee thanks, I just bought it."  Nokia's melody mine additionally includes a chorale of "It's mine, I bought it, it's mine, I bought it" while alluding to her hair. 

Nokia has posted a video on Twitter saying: "Does that sound familiar to you? ’Cause that sound really familiar to me," proceeding, "Ain’t that the lil song I made about brown women and their hair? Hmmm... sounds about white."

Look at the two tunes for yourself and check whether you can hear the similitudes. 

Ariana Grande's melody likewise tests the exemplary melodic number from The Sound of Music. It's not clear yet whether Rodgers and Hammerstein intend to grumble be that as it may, to be reasonable, they are both long dead.


Not only did her ‘7 Rings’ get her under fire for copying but she is also catching a lot of backlash for Culture Appropriation.

Grande has additionally come into inquiry as of late for her utilization of African-American vernacular English (AAVE) too her extensive measures of self-leather expert, which the Italian American artist has been blamed for utilizing to appear to be racially uncertain: