Megan Thee Stallion and Dua Lipa recreate the infamous on-stage moment between Mariah Carey and Whitney Houston

written by Leah Dolan, CNN

Artists Megan Thee Stallion and Dua Lipa took to stage Sunday night to present the Best New Artist award at the 64th annual Grammys, as they re-created a moment in popular culture history with a wardrobe mishap.

Both singers reached for the microphone in the same black Versace wrap dress and a chunky gold necklace that turned to each other in false anger. “Don’t steal my look,” Megan The Stallion said. Dua Lipa replied, “I’ve been told that if I get the exclusive offer, I’m going to have to talk to Donatella.”

Moments later, the 66-year-old Italian fashion designer appeared on stage in a gold sequined dress, muttered in Italian. She immediately removed the detachable skirt from both artists. “Do you know what? Let’s do this,” she said, revealing a barely-miniature Dua Lipa hem, leaving Megan Thee Stallion with a thigh-high midi split. “These are my girls now,” Versace said before leaving the stage. Meghan added, “Thank you Donatella! Now we both sound like a winner.”

Related video: Donatella Versace – Fashion Icon with Lady Gaga

Despite all the faux fashion celebs fear, the moment between the cast on Sunday night was a hilarious nod to another awards show some 24 years ago. At the 1998 Video Music Awards, music legends Mariah Carey and Whitney Houston used fashion to highlight their alleged professional rivalry. After years of making the press direct comparison of their jobs, Houston has provided the now iconic response at 1990 . interview When asked what she thinks of Carrie. “What do you think of it?” “I don’t think about it,” Houston replied.
Eight years later, as they are Present the award For the best male video together, Carrie and Houston played up their reputation as feuding divas by wearing the same wide-necked brown Vera Wang dress. “Nice dress,” Carrie told Houston on stage. “This is unique, right? Sounds very familiar.” The gag went down in popular culture history, and now lives on nearly three decades later.

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