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Iggy Azalea gets interviewed by MTV Style Australia

Iggy Azalea interviewed by MTV Style Australia

On the verge of Iggy Azalea flying home to Australia in order to attend The Bonds 100th Anniversary Party, MTV Style Australia has took sometime from the singer to make a few questions including: her wedding plans, her time as the face of Bonds, her idols and a lot more.

Here is a part of the interview (Click here for the full interview):

MTV Style: You’re originally from Mullumbimby, do you ever think about what you might be doing now if you never moved to the States to pursue a career in music?

I would probably be doing something extremely boring. I cleaned hotel floors for a while, so that was pretty awesome. I always knew it was rap or bust.

MTV Style: Do you prefer a good pair of trackies or a red carpet gown?

Absolutely a good pair of trackies. A red carpet gown is so labour intensive – you have to pick it out, then have it tailored (if it even can be), and then have a million pictures taken of you in it. A good pair of trackies is essential.

MTV Style: Do you plan on wearing a good old pair of Bonds cotton tails on your wedding day?

100%, yes.

MTV Style: Have you thought about approaching Bonds to do a custom Bonds wedding gown?

Hmmm…I can’t say I have. While I really believe in the brand’s ability to think outside the box, I don’t know if I would go that far.

MTV Style: Have you picked out your dress yet?

Maybe I have….maybe I haven’t.

MTV Style: Have you picked out your bridesmaids dresses?

No, definitely not haha.

MTV Style: Has Demi (Lovato) helped you out a lot with the wedding planning?

I’m taking a pretty active role in every aspect of the wedding, but I’m definitely running certain things and ideas by my friends like Demi. Thanks.

MTV Style: If you could design a custom pair of underwear for Bonds called the “Iggy’s” what would they look like?

Hmm…they would probably just be a Bonds classic with a slight twist…maybe an extra splash of color or something simple like that. But I would basically play off the original as a general rule.

For the full interview go to: http://www.mtv.com.au/style/news/iggy-azalea-i-hate-seeing-my-idols-turn-into-washed-up-popstars.

Jul 31, 2015

Iggy Azalea joins James Corden for “Carpool Karaoke” – Video

ETOnline.com: It’s another installment of Carpool Karaoke – and this time Iggy Azalea joined in on the fun!

The newly engaged “Fancy” singer joined James Corden for the popular Late Late Show segment to sing along to her most popular tunes, as well as get some wedding planning out of the way.

Primarily known for her rapping, Iggy even got to show off her singing voice, crooning along to “Trouble,” her song with Jennifer Hudson, and “Pretty Girls,” her track with Britney Spears. Iggy and James also head bopped to “Fancy” and “Black Widow” because you just have to.

Small talk quickly turned to Iggy’s upcoming nuptials to Los Angeles Lakers player Nick Young and we learned a ton!

Like how Iggy’s good friend Demi Lovato, who witnessed Nick’s proposal, will be one of her four bridesmaids. Or that if James gets ordained in time, he could even officiate the wedding. (Please please please make this happen!)

Or that Iggy is a “let them rest” girl when it comes to her boobs and her wedding dress. Or that Nick really desperately wants R. Kelly to sing at their wedding.

After making an impromptu stop at a local L.A. wedding dress shop, Iggy (and James, for that matter) may have found the dress. And, is it just us or does the Late Late Show host look pretty darn good in a wedding dress?

We’ve added few new stills from the appearance to our gallery, be sure to check them out!

Jun 19, 2015

Iggy Azalea speaks to The TODAY Show Australia: Wedding, struggles, body image and more

To stream the interview, click here

Iggy Azalea opened up for The Today Show (Australia) on Tuesday (June 16th). The international rapping superstar talked about her life, her wedding as well as her struggles with her own body image, despite the world finding the lady super-attractive.

The nearly 7-minute interview centered around Nick Young’s proposal, how she faces the married life and what her wedding dress is going to look like: “I think when you are a celebrity, you get to fortunately go on red carpets so much and wear the sexy silhouette gown and I’ve worn my fair share of those,” Azalea said when asked about what type of gown she’ll wear. “But I never get to wear something big with a train, so I might do the whole thing.”

But when she was asked about her confidence, she said: “Some days I want to crawl into my cave and don’t feel confident at all, and other days I feel great. And I think it’s like that for all human beings, not just young women.”

We added some caps from the appearance to our gallery:

You can stream full interview at the Today Show’s website, just click here.

Jun 18, 2015

Iggy Azalea answers 73 questions from Vogue, to be featured in April issue

From Vogue.com: Sometimes, when Iggy Azalea wakes up in the morning, she resolves that starting today, she is going to be fashionable! She will never wear sweatpants again! But then, as soon as she starts doing her makeup, “the dressing gown slips back into existence,” she says, “and I feed a dog.”

Azalea is confessing this ambivalence about the rigors of dressing up over a tuna melt and French fries at Toast in Los Angeles. We are seated at an outdoor table—which Azalea requested, having rejected a quiet interior perch. It’s unclear whether the fact that this makes us paparazzi bait is something she is more than OK with, or if she just likes the sunshine—but in any case, the photographers are massed across the street, along with a parade of weeping little girls brandishing schoolbooks and begging for autographs, lending a Day of the Locust vibe to what’s already become a surprisingly candid lunch.

Azalea (real name—and such a pretty name!—Amethyst Amelia Kelly) is clad in a huge Proenza Schouler sweater; hand-me-down jeans from her live-in partner, Lakers forward-guard Nick Young; and a black Borsalino-esque hat. She arrived in the States eight years ago from Mullumbimby, New South Wales, Australia, where she distinguished herself early on by trolling around town at age ten in a Chinese robe and lime-green platform shoes. Growing up, she was infatuated with Missy Elliott and Tupac Shakur, and even had a rap trio with two other girls. “I was very obsessed with being a child prodigy,” she remembers. “I liked the idea of doing something seemingly impossible in a field without women.”

Now 24, Azalea is, in fact, one of a very few wildly successful white female rappers, with her song “Fancy” reaching the top of the Billboard Hot 100 chart last spring; that same week, her collaboration with Ariana Grande on the single “Problem” went to number two, which meant that Azalea joined the Beatles as the only artists to hold the top two slots simultaneously with their first two hits. She began work on her second studio album in January, and later this year she’ll head out on a 21-city North American tour, which she’ll then take around the world. Azalea announced her tour, of course, via Twitter—where, even more than most young celebrities of the moment, she’s established a constant (and often extremely frank) dialogue with her fans and followers.

Jennifer Hudson—who was featured on Azalea’s song “Trouble,” for which Azalea also wrote a treatment and directed a video—credits Azalea with inspiring her creativity. “Iggy is the definition of an artist,” Hudson says. “She’s unique and different—and is consistently coming to the table with a fresh perspective.”

Azalea also has a lovely visage and a willowy physique—at least from the front. But let’s face it: She is also famous for an impressive backside, an attribute that has been garnering outsize attention of late. (The mysterious fascination with this body part extends to Kim Kardashian West’s much-discussed caboose and Meghan Trainor’s mega-hit “All About That Bass.”) Azalea, who has collaborated with her idol Jennifer Lopez on a raunchy ditty titled “Booty,” uncharacteristically downplays the obsession, noting that, really, “it’s about proportion. I have to have everything tailored because I have such a small waist. I’m a 2 or a 0 on the top, and a 6 on the bottom.”

Azalea’s shape wasn’t always universally lauded. “When I first got to the States, people told me I should think about modeling,” she says. “So I went to a few agencies, but once they measured my body”—she stands five feet ten inches—“they didn’t like me anymore.” Being told she should lose some weight and get a nose job had the predictable effect on her confidence: “I was looking in the mirror a little differently.”

It is slightly stunning, then, when I ask the rather routine question “What would you change about your body?” and she replies, popping a French fry in her mouth and not blinking an eye, “I did change something: Four months ago, I got bigger boobs! I’d thought about it my entire life.” She says she was sick of having to sew padding into her stage costumes and wanted to be able to wear lingerie without wiring. At first she resolved never to discuss this publicly; she didn’t want girls—so many of her fans are barely high school age—to feel bad about their own bodies. “But then,” she says, “I decided I wasn’t into secret-keeping.”

To celebrate her new shape, we decide to hit Barneys for some early spring shopping. Azalea shakes off her bodyguard, deciding the best way to get there is in her white Ferrari convertible. We take a short but terrifying road trip—photographers shooting at us from either side! Paparazzi pileup imminent!—and, by some miracle, arrive safely.

“Shopping requires so much imagination,” she says, bemoaning the fact that some of the things she loves don’t suit her—she alleges that a Row dress with a wide hem will make her look frumpy; a high-waisted Dries Van Noten confection, meanwhile, is stunning, though she laments that her curves “will make it look like a lampshade.” But she immediately snaps up a pair of white leather Proenza espadrilles, falls in love with roomy Stella McCartney jeans featuring wrestler-mask patches, and crushes on a gloriously expansive blue-and-white organza Balenciaga coat. (She also rises to the red-carpet occasion splendidly—witness the artfully slashed, bright-blue custom Giorgio Armani evening dress she rocked at the Grammys.)

Azalea hates changing rooms—which may be why she falls for a Chloé poncho that can, she says, be tossed over thermals, making her legs and shoes the only thing she has to worry about. “All of a sudden I am fabulous!” she says. “I want to be superfabulous—but also lazy.”

Mar 24, 2015

Iggy Azalea says in radio interview the Hip-Hop community does not give her enough respect

Iggy Azalea sat down for an interview to radio show “Zach Sang & The Gang” later on Tuesday evening (Feb 24th), where she spoke on many matters, including the fact she believes the Hip-Hop community should give her more respect.

One the reasons she believes they do not give her the props is because she’s “actually good, and they can’t really accept that.”

Stream part of the interview from the YouTuBe link above.

Feb 25, 2015

GQ Interviews Iggy Azalea; talks Grammy, Touring, Career and more

Iggy Azalea has given an interview with accompanying photoshoot for GQ Magazine that is set to be featured in their February edition, they have disclosed a few things on their website, as you can read below: (We added the photo above in full to our gallery, click on thumbnail below to open it)

Let’s unscrew Iggy Azalea, human Vegemite. The salty Australian export is an acquired taste, as passionately adored as she is derided by nose-pinching purists. But Iggy’s lippy, exuberantly defiant belief that white women can rap—specifically white six-foot-tall ex-maids with the acid-tripped Technicolor stylings of Saved by the Bell—has earned her four Grammy nominations, four smash singles, and a take-that chart record that is shared only by the Beatles—that record being for simultaneously charting songs at No. 1 and No. 2 as her first two singles, one of which comes off her earwormy debut, The New Classic. She talks to us about interior decorating, Madonna’s tour, and what helps shield against the hate.

GQ: You did a lot in 2014, and you’re up for four Grammys. What’s ahead?
Iggy Azalea: I try not to have too many different goals, because then if they don’t happen, you can be disappointed. You might overlook the fact that you might still be having a great life. I just set immediate goals for myself; the only thing I’m thinking about at the moment is having a great second album and doing a great job on my tour that I have coming up, because it’s my first arena tour. And I’d like it to not be my last arena tour.

That’s gonna be huge. What are you most focused on for the show?
Everything. Concept. Tour posters. I want everything to be right—everything, from the tour book to what someone wears. Even the right faces for the dancers, and their attitude. Everything is equally important. At the moment, I’m just trying to work on the initial stage design and making a stage that I feel like can engage with many people in an arena that big. So I’m doing something maybe not very traditional, and I’m working on that. Then tour posters.

When you say goals can distract you from the fact that you have a great life, what in your own life do you look at and think, “I have it good”?
I think probably waking up every day in my beautiful house—the new house with my boyfriend [Nick Young], the month or two that we’ve been in it. I’m just getting to that point now, with the home, where we’re getting all the furniture, and it’s been really exciting to feel like I’m home. And when I’m walking down the hallway and I see all this great stuff in such a nice house, it’s hard to think you have it tough. You have to be thankful for that! So I’m happy. That definitely reminds me every day that you should enjoy this shit.

Have you been doing up the house yourself? What’s your style?
I’ve been decorating it. I’d say it’s a traditional East Coast/Hamptons–style house. That’s the kind of vibe I think the house has. Like, contemporary and still usable. I just bought a Patrick Nagel original painting for my house the other day, so it’s very homey, but I have some cool artwork that makes it seem like it’s not as old-lady-ish.

You’ve got a unique, honed sense of style. What are your aesthetic touch points?
I think it depends. Everything’s different. Like with my house, I want it to feel calm and warm and different, but onstage I really tend to go a lot bolder, brighter, and crazy, aesthetically. I want it to be more stimulating than I would a house, you know what I mean? Like, with the tour, I just really like color blocking—loud, just obnoxious-type visual things.

What shows have you been to in your life that you’re like, “I want my first arena tour to be like this”?
I didn’t get to go to too many shows when I was a kid, because they were very expensive. To buy a ticket to an arena tour that comes around was at least $100, and that’s a lot when you’re a kid. So the first show I ever went to was 50 Cent, and I went to other rap concerts—which I was completely in awe of, but maybe not so much production-wise. The traditional hip-hop arena show is more focused on a DJ. I don’t think it has as many props and spectacles as perhaps a pop show, which is also what I would say my show is visually like.

One tour I really love that I didn’t go to, unfortunately, was the Madonna “Confessions” tour. I love that tour so much. It was actually why I called up Jamie King, who’s working on the tour with me—because he left Madonna’s tour. I was like, I’ve gotta have the people that were involved in creating this. I love when the stage changes and transforms.

What do you want people to say about your shows?
My tour is called “The Great Escape,” and I think it’s a little bit surreal. I always think of Xanadu and Fantasia when doing up my tour. And I just want, not to be too wacky, but I just want a great experience and just felt really immersed in the whole thing. And I think that’s what’s so great about arenas—because they’re just so dark and black, and it’s just like this little bubble universe. Trippy, cool, colorful.

Fast-forward to the end of your career. What do you want your legacy to be?
You never know how long you’ll be in people’s good graces, especially in this business. So I hope it’s long—but I could be here for three or four years and then be out, like most artists. So it depends. I might be here for a long time. At the very worst, if I have a short-lived career, at least I could say I sparked a change—that I inspired some leniency in what people accept in hip-hop. And if I have a very long career and can be gyrating in a leotard at 35, that would be great.

People say some harsh things about you. What helps you bear up under that?
Uh, awards season helps. Anytime where people get to choose who they want to have a voice and they choose me, I just think that makes it worth it. And that gives me the patience to just bite my tongue. When people choose me as the person they think should be speaking for them, I think, Well, I don’t really care what someone in the industry or another artist has to say about it. Your opinion is biased anyway, because you want people to listen to your voice. So having actual people who choose me, it makes me think, I have a place, and I don’t care what other people have to say about it. I was a fan of rap music growing up, and I didn’t feel like there were enough characters that represented me and my situation. So I think it’s needed.

What’s something you do for yourself every day?
I’m pretty normal. I like to just chill out, cook something nice, in my house. Just relax. Watch TV. Just kind of have a normal life.

What do you cook?
My absolute number one favorite thing to cook is chicken teriyaki. My grandma taught me how to make it. I left home when I was 16, and it’s the one thing I really enjoy. I put so much soy sauce and chicken broth in the thing and make it so potent that nobody else could possibly enjoy it! But it’s just the way I like it.

Jan 20, 2015

Iggy Azalea talks to the Grammys: The challenges of being a female rapper


Australian Rap hitmaker Iggy Azalea visited the headquarters of The Recording Academy on Monday (August 25th) in Santa Monica, California to give an exclusive interview to Grammy.com (photo above), where she talked about her earlier career, her #1 hit Fancy, collabs with Ariana Grande and J-Lo as well as the challenges she faces as a foreigner female rapper.

“I was very surprised about how massive ‘Fancy’ was purely because it’s a rap song,” said Azalea. “It’s really scary to try to have massive expectations for yourself when you’re a female rapper because it’s a really hard lane to be in. It’s difficult, but I love that.”

You can check the full interview at Grammy.com, Click here.

Aug 26, 2014