Sunday at Work by Pablo Vittar. Last November 5, the singer caused a stir on the Internet by sharing photos in her dressing room wearing nothing but a crop top and platinum lace.
Without revealing the location, the artist received a torrent of comments from fans who praised her beauty: “The greatest,” one fan wrote. Another commented: “Good people, I’m sick of this picture.”
Glamor Star printed cover, Pablo Vitar They recently commented on their personalities and revealed themselves beyond makeup and edgy looks. “The detached Pablo is shy. Pablo is more outgoing and performative. I think people like it more. I like to be Pablo, to be myself more.”Delivered
+ How Pablo Vitar uses beauty products to be a true chameleon
Pablo admitted that she was tired of the show business game. I’m tired of the hate on social media. Tired of the loneliness of life as an artist, she left São Luis, in Maranhão, to perform at the biggest music festivals in the world, such as Lollapalooza, Coachella and The Town, but she was not tired enough to give up. “I’m more prepared to deal with pressure and what people say about me,” she said.
His journey to the position he holds today in the music scene has been built on the five albums in the portfolio since emerging with the viral success of “Open Bar” in 2015, the same name as his debut album. Since then, Pablo has been recognized by Time magazine as one of the key influential leaders of the new generation, as well as touring internationally with stops in Europe, the United States and Latin America.
In conversation without filters, Also in the print edition of GlamorShe recalled what life was like before fame, how she ended up in the world of drag queens, the good and bad side of success, and the ups and downs with her fans, which made her give up social media, before designing how he sees. His future: “I hope to be at the top of my game.” Read more below:
+ Viih Tube makes a visual transformation and talks about self-esteem after motherhood
Do you remember what it was like to ride for the first time?
It was my 18th birthday, but I was already familiar with it because I had seen the movie RuPaul’s Drag RaceMy then friend introduced me. I always loved the feminine world, I played with make-up, but I had a more androgynous look, mixing masculine and feminine, and wearing genderqueer clothes. I realized in this universe, drag queens can be whatever they want. I like to be versatile, and play a different character every day.
Do you miss that time, the beginning of it all?
Yes, before it was more modest. Today, it’s a job and there’s a certain pressure to do it, and it’s not because I don’t enjoy doing it. Fame is not easy. It’s funny to see so many people searching for it, I was searching for it too. If your head isn’t right, there’s no way to prepare for the reward and burden that comes with it. Lack of privacy, love, loneliness, giving up and receiving almost nothing in return…
What good things has fame brought you?
I was able to make dreams come true and improve my family’s life. I’ve been able to travel the world and get recognition for my work. Before, when I wasn’t well known, I had a lot of friends who seemed to care about who I was. Now that Pablo is Vittar, they want to be friends with the artist. Because of this, I ended up not trusting people as much. I often say that I trust when I don’t trust. I do not have friends. I learned to see them as collaborators. Uriah is my sister, she is beyond that, for example. But friendships that care about me, not ones that message me when you need a VIP or tickets…that’s not friendship.
+ Virginia Fonseca shows before and after fame: “The rich virus got me”
In your songs, you sing a lot about sexual freedom. It’s always been like this?
I’ve always been sexually free to say what I feel, but I don’t feel loved. I know I have public love, but I don’t feel… Sometimes I feel like I’m a producer. The person goes there, buys it, takes it home, and puts it on the shelf.
What’s it like to live with two different faces, Pablo’s and Pablo’s?
Pablo is unhinged and shy. I like to keep to myself, take care of myself, and maintain my health. Pablo is more outgoing and performative. I think people like it more. I like to be Pablo, and I think if both styles were extroverted it would be too much. When I was about 20 years old, I wanted to embrace everything life had to offer me. I tried my best to be the best person for everyone, but I learned that not everyone deserves it, some deserve the bad side. It doesn’t mean I’m a pervert, I’ve just learned to be indifferent. I don’t need to be friends with everyone. They seem to want a piece of me. I respect that, but I don’t let it affect my daily life. I’ve also learned to say “no.” People think that saying no is a sign of arrogance, and that an artist always needs to say yes. Before that, I am human: I feel pain and love… and I have not felt well for days. I’m not arrogant, I’ve learned that if you don’t compliment me, I’ll say no. Over the years has given me more maturity and insight to know what I really want.
Speaking of ego, have you ever felt dazzled at some point?
No, I don’t like to be put on pedestals. When I’m talking to someone, doing an interview, I want them to see that I’m human, that I’m not an entity that’s downloaded when I wear wigs. I want them to see that I cry, that I have a heart. My mother would scold me if she saw me behaving this way, because it was not the way she raised me.
+ Pablo Vittar remembers the political campaign: “Without fear of losing work”
Is living in the spotlight tiring?
It’s a tiring life, but it’s not Pablo’s life; Life as a whole is tiring. There are days when it’s hard to wake up, but then the good news comes, and everything changes. I’m happy again. I trust my intuition, above all. I’m more willing to deal with what people say about me. If you do something well, they will comment. If you do something they consider bad, they will do it too. It won’t affect me anymore. I have no control over other people’s opinions. Let’s live life, dolls. This is life!
Pablo Vittar is a chameleon and we can prove it
The singer bets on laces and makeup to change her look
“Prone to fits of apathy. Problem solver. Twitter buff. Wannabe music advocate.”