Canadian pop superstar Justin Bieber is coming back to Manila six years after his first visit to stage a concert for Philippine “Beliebers.”
On Wednesday, concert promoter MMI Live announced that the singer has added Manila in his Purpose World Tour, which is in support of his fourth studio album Purpose (2015).
As Beliebers, the moniker for his legion of fans, anticipate this musical extravaganza, we are listing down four things to expect in the concert happening on Sept. 30.
The tour started on March 9 last year and will end on Sept. 30. Yes, people, the Philippines is the last pitsop of the concert tour that has already earned USD 200 million since it kicked off in Seattle. The concert will be stage at the 55,000-seater Philippine Arena in Bulacan. Hence, expect for a grand show fit to punctuate the superstar’s world tour.
Purpose World Tour will feature songs from the latest album Purpose. The set list, just like the in previous legs of the concert tour, will include just a few of his older hits, including “Baby” and “Boyfriend.” Songs such as “What Do You Mean,” “Get Used to It,” “Company,” and “No Pressure” will be the highlights of the show. Bieber’s hit singles “Cold Water” and the anthemic “Love Yourself” are also on the list.
Live vocals and some lip sync
Bieber never likes to disappoint his fans and that’s why he lip syncs his songs generally in his concert. Very few of you might be aware of this fact but in order to avoid any kind of hindrance in his show or any health issues he lip syncs his songs.
This is already given on NLEX. But the traffic situation during Bieber’s concert will be a nightmare. Just to give you on an idea, when we watched Katy Perry’s concert at the Philippine Arena, it took us more than two hours before we could get out of the Arena complex (some said it took them nearly three hours). So, brace yourself and save up some patience.
COMMENT DISCLAIMER: Reader posted on this Web site are not in any way endorsed by The Standard. are views by thestandard.ph readers who exercise their right to free expression and they do not necessarily represent or reflect the position or viewpoint of thestandard.ph. While reserving this publication’s right to delete that are deemed offensive, indecent or inconsistent with The Standard editorial standards, The Standard may not be held liable for any false information posted by readers in this section.
All Credit Goes There : Source link