Thia Megia: This is Just The Beginning
April 2, 2011 by Post Team
Thia Megia: This is Just The Beginning, It has not escaped the attention of the female contestants on “American Idol” that a woman has won the reality competition in three seasons. And you cannot help but notice that so far this season 10 the last three have had an excess of estrogen.
But on Friday (April), one night after becoming the third and fourth female victims so far this year, Thia Megia and Naima Adedapo not making any excuses.MTU4LjY5LjI0MS4xMTY=
“We’re lucky if there were more women watching this show the votes would be more for the kids,” said Megia, the youngest contestant on “American Idol” history, during a conference call with reporters.
And while she made a point to give props to the singers ‘incredible’ guy left in the series, Megia admitted that the ladies of “American Idol” had discussed the potential dangers of large female voting bloc and a little worried how it might impact your stay at the Leaky “American Idol” mansion.
“[We were] a little intimidated by all the girls watching the show and knowing that their votes will go for the kids,” said Megia, who took on the disposal program on Thursday night for her performance warm ” Elton John Daniel, “which he dedicated to her older brother.
Although echoed that concern, Adedapo said girls do not let them, because they all had faith in her abilities. “When it comes down to it, the reality is that over percent of the audience is very young,” said Adedapo, which may have confused some of tweens with its reggae take of “I’m Still Standing.” “When they get a crush … then we’re done.”
Although worrying, Adedapo said he never left her release its unique path in the series, during which he joined her colorful style and years of dance experience. “Sometimes people do not know where to get me,” admitted Adedapo when asked if maybe it was a little different in a season with less personality focused scandalous and vocalists.
“I felt that maybe did not understand me sometimes,” she said, noting that most of the reaction he received from fans was positive in the sense of “I do not know about you, but I like you.” But between their movements in African dance and reggae accent on the show Wednesday night, Adedapo said that perhaps it was difficult to put into a clear category that made it easy to cast a ballot.
Song selection is a crucial factor Megia question in retrospect, perhaps if she had made a mistake in not mix and each week away from ballads to show another side of her with an uptempo number. What he did not regret was sending her rendition of “Daniel” to her brother and pouring all her emotion in that song. “I’m glad I did the last song on the show was dedicated to my brother,” he said. “[But] I would not go out as just a ballad singer.”
Like many “American Idol” finalists to leave early, Megia copped to being “devastated” on Thursday night, when her trip, but said he cried for 15 minutes. “I told myself things happen for a reason and this is not the end of it,” he said, promising that the show was put on the program will help you start a career where you can show America that is much more than high school crooner.
One of the major topics of conversation on Friday was almost beyond the control of emotions, fellow teenager Lauren Alaina displayed during the playoffs that bordered on distraction. Adedapo said that part of it was the sorrow of losing someone Laura had been a sort of mother figure to her during the final phase of implementation. “She kind of cried a little big, but that’s a natural thing,” said Adedapo, explaining that she was always there to encourage Alaina have confidence in her and tell her she is beautiful and talented.
But losing Megia was a double blow because the two 16-year-old had come very close during rehearsals and classes. “It really is like losing a best friend,” said Adedapo, who struggled to say goodbye to her friend Jacob Lusk too.
No matter what, both said they were proud of what they did in the program and are looking forward to the next step. “I just wanted to show every piece of me,” said Adedapo of risk-taking performances. “For me, I’m very close to stay true to myself. Once I put my head on something, I do.”
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