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Ballinger displays videos of the comically talentless, egotistical, misguided and quirky character on her You Tube channel.
In these videos, the eccentric, narcissistic, yet endearing character sings and dances badly, gives inept "tutorials", recounts her daily activities, discusses current events that she often misunderstands, collaborates with other You Tubers, and rants about her critics, reading examples of hate mail directed at the character on social media; she responds to them with her catchphrase: "Haters Back Off! Ballinger created the character as a satire of bad but arrogant singers who believe that posting their videos on You Tube will lead to them breaking into show business.
She recalls, "I went from making a minute-and-a-half video in my bedroom to doing an hour-and-a-half live show". At the Leicester Square Theatre in 2010, Miranda taught "voice lessons" to, and performed with, such West End theatre stars as Leanne Jones, Scarlett Strallen, Daniel Boys, Julie Atherton, Ian ‘H’ Watkins, Anna-Jane Casey, Jon Lee and Noel Sullivan, Since the summer of 2009, Miranda Sings has also been featured in radio, television and internet interviews where the interviewers explore the personality traits of, and play along with, the character.
She was photographed and videotaped together with Jackson at Broadway on Broadway 2009, confronting him about their "relationship", and finally receiving a "first kiss" from him.
In 2010, she stated in her videos and comedy acts that Jackson is no longer her boyfriend (because he never called her for a date), and so she was seeking a new, famous, talented, handsome boyfriend, such as Zac Efron A regular part of her live comedy acts since 2010 includes a "magic trick" where Miranda sings while appearing to be stabbed through the neck by a sword.
will likely forget that there is a normal person behind the red lips". Miranda's alternative to twerking has to be seen to be believed and her recreation of her own birth ... As she told us, she was always famous, it's just that everyone else knows it now." "But [the show] is deeper than it initially appears. She is funny and a strong role model, with a healthy disdain for pop’s oversexualisation. The satire is not exactly mindblowing but the message is undeniably positive.
Plenty of interaction keeps everyone interested and lends proceedings an inclusive feel ...