One of the biggest music stars on the planet took inspiration from one of the biggest movies ever for her recent 30th birthday bash, with Adele throwing herself an epic "Titanic"-themed party this weekend. And based on the photos she shared on social media, the singer was super serious about nailing every little detail from the 1997 film.
In an Instagram post featuring a series of black and white snaps from the soiree, Adele gave a shout-out to her "family and friends for entertaining my super fandom of the Titanic movie," and called the event "the best night of my life." And judging by the stunning photos, it's hard not to see why.
The singer looks like she could easily have been Kate Winslet's stand-in as Rose DeWitt Bukater in the Oscar-winning flick, down to donning the exact same hair, makeup, and beaded dress as the actress. In one photo, she's standing atop a grand staircase just like the one from the movie, and in another, she's sporting what appears to be a replica of the Heart of the Ocean necklace.
The final image features Adele breaking it down on the dance floor, mimicking the scene where Jack (Leonardo DiCaprio) and Rose dance below deck with the steerage class. She and her fellow partygoers are also decked out in lifejackets similar to what were worn in the film -- monogrammed with "30" in honor of the occasion -- though as some commenters have pointed out on Twitter, that detail seems to be in poor taste, since so many passengers on the real-life ship died when it sank in April of 1912.
Setting aside that questionable choice, we have to applaud Adele's dedication to her favorite flick. Kate Winslet should give her a call if she ever needs a stunt double.
James Cameron's "Titanic" is an epic, action-packed romance set against the ill-fated maiden voyage of the R.M.S. Titanic; the pride and joy of the White Star Line and, at the time, the largest moving object ever built. She was the most luxurious liner of her era -- the "ship of dreams" -- which ultimately carried over 1,500 people to their death in the ice cold waters of the North Atlantic in the early hours of April 15, 1912. Read More