The four best moments from Maroon 5‘s Super Bowl halftime show

The four best moments from Maroon 5‘s Super Bowl halftime show

The four best moments from Maroon 5‘s Super Bowl halftime show

"If you're going to cross this idealogical or intellectual picket line, then own it, and Adam Levine certainly isn't owning it", Geragos said on Good Morning America. However, the only SpongeBob reference came when a clip from the show was used to introduce Travis Scott and his brief performance of "Sicko Mode".

He performed in a flaming fake crater before Big Boi arrived in a classic auto and he sang his verse from "I Like The Way You Move" by Outkast. Maroon 5 proved once more why they are music's equivalent to a Nilla Wafter, making good on their pre-show promise to let their signature brand of coffee shop pop music "do the talking".

Artists like Rihanna and Cardi B reportedly turned down the gig in support of former quarterback Colin Kaepernick.

Gladys Knight called her rendition of the "The Star-Spangled Banner" an "exciting moment" and "one to remember" in the tunnel of the Mercedes-Benz Stadium, where the New England Patriots played the Los Angeles Rams on Sunday in Atlanta. However, Levine told Entertainment Tonight that "no one thought about it more than I did".

Big Boi and Sleepy Brown made a fleeting appearance during Maroon 5's set.

Let's hope you weren't banking on Maroon 5 to salvage a surprisingly tiresome Super Bowl (or is it a Punt Bowl?). Maroon 5 is the sort of vanilla performer that nobody really hates enough to be against it, but also doesn't have the type of fans who are all-consumed.

After Beyonce tore the house and neighboring suburbs down with her performance in 2016 and Lady Gaga dived off a building in 2017, there was a lot for Maroon 5 to live up to, sure.

To be fair, the odds were stacked against Maroon 5. Squidward recruits SpongeBob, Patrick, Mr. Krabs and the rest of the crew from Bikini Bottom to perform at the halftime show of the Bubble Bowl. He's arguing that owners have conspired to keep him off any National Football League team since he became a free agent in 2017 because of his decision and the political firestorm it ignited.

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