Beyonce Back In Formation 4 Months After Twins' Birth

Beyonce Back In Formation 4 Months After Twins’ Birth

Beyonce gave birth to twins Rumi and Sir only four months ago but you can’t tell … from any angle.

Bey’s been sharing pics of her post-twins bod on Instagram, ever since the kiddos were born, but this latest batch of her in a corset is the first time she’s shown off her midriff … a good midriff we might add.

She’s definitely lost her pregnancy lbs, but got to hand it to Bey … she’s still keepin’ that booty poppin’ … almost too poppin’.

Hail to the queen.

      

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Lessons in Love

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Cross Cultural Centers recent event, Relationship Talk: Lemonade Vs. 4:44, addresses the difficulties of relationships and what defines lasting bonds from short term lust.

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Students listened to music from Jay-Z's 4:44 album in correlation to the discussion of relationships

Joshua Mejia

Joshua Mejia

Students listened to music from Jay-Z's 4:44 album in correlation to the discussion of relationships

Omolola Odeniyi, Contributor
October 20, 2017
Filed under News

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On Oct. 12, Chaz Cruz, Assistant Director of the Cross Cultural Centers (CCC), hosted “Relationship Talk: Lemonade Vs. 4:44” in the Pasadena room of the University Student Union (U-SU). The event addressed myths about relationships, particularly in African American culture, and used recent albums, Beyonce's Lemonade and Jay-Z's 4:44 as examples.

The event featured special guest, Thea Winkler, a Counselor at the Psychological Services Students Health Center at Cal State LA, who addressed specific relationship issues.

As the discussion began between the two albums, attendees acknowledged that the commentary of each album revolved around relationships and the fragile nature that they possess. For relationships to work, speakers addressed the variables that define their strength and longevity. Specifically, according to Winkler, “communication, compatibility and desire are of uttermost importance.”

Throughout the talk, clips from both albums were played that highlighted points such as: cheating, blame placement, the need for growth, father figures, personalities and differences between spouses.

According to the speakers, society tends to attribute certain behaviors to a gender or sex which do not accurately reflect the reality of situations, serving as nothing more than speculation and unsupported assumption.

Choice was also annotated during the discussion because it gives room for a better picture of a person, while also noting the surrounding issue in order to know when and how to clear the air.

Beyoncé's lyric in the song “Sandcastles” addresses this concept: “If we going to heal, let it be glorious.”

Moving forward, concerns of how a promising and providing partner in a relationship still has the substance to cheat was raised by the audience, prompting a focused discussion. From this, the majority of responses gathered were: insecurity, the unfair use of “I” when it's intended to be “we”, imbalance, family background, history, cultural perspectives and stereotypes.

“Cheating is a sort of coping mechanism for some unheard needs; it's important to drop the individual pride (seen and unseen) and talk things out, through and through,” said Winkler.

Regardless, addressing difficult emotions in a relationship is an important aspect of promoting healthy communication.

“Knowing the love language of your partner (and vice-versa) as well as being aware that it changes over different phases of life keeps the relationship in good shape,” said Winkler.

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