Jojo Siwa Praises Chloe Fineman’s ‘SNL’ Impression Of Her: ‘ICONIC’


JoJo Siwa

JoJo Siwa expressed delight over Chloe Fineman’s recent Jojo Siwa SNL skit during a “Saturday Night Live” segment. The young singer and dancer, known for her vibrant persona, took to Instagram to share her reaction after Fineman’s portrayal in the show’s “Weekend Update.”

Describing the sketch as “ICONIC,” Siwa was surprised and entertained by the three-and-a-half-minute parody that aired over the weekend. “I don’t know what to say,” she wrote, sharing a segment clip on her Instagram Stories. “This is f—ing crazy,” added the ‘Dance Moms’ alum, visibly excited by the mainstream recognition.

Fineman’s performance captured Siwa in what the singer calls her “bad girl” era, contrasting her typically colorful and sparkly image. In the sketch, Fineman donned a bedazzled black and silver outfit reminiscent of the Jojo Siwa Karma makeup look from her recent music video. The comedian’s portrayal exaggerated Siwa’s new edgier persona with lines like, “I used to be rainbow sparkles, and now I’m black sparkles. I look like a figure skater joined a street gang.”

Addressing “SNL” co-host Colin Jost, Fineman, as Siwa, humorously inquired if her transformed appearance was intimidating, to which Jost replied, “Yeah, but not in the way you’re hoping.”

The SNL Jojo Siwa segment also saw Fineman’s Siwa proclaiming herself as “the first gay girl in the world,” poking fun at Siwa’s real-life discussions about her sexuality and public image transformation. These comments follow Siwa’s statements in March at the 2024 GLAAD Awards, where she discussed her musical transition and the shift in her public persona as she navigates adulthood.

Embracing satire, Siwa reflected on her journey and the public’s reaction to her evolution from a child star to an adult artist. By publicly endorsing the “SNL” skit, Siwa demonstrated her acceptance and sense of humor about her ongoing transformation in the public eye. “Saturday Night Live continues to feature celebrity parodies as part of its cultural commentary, airing weekly on NBC.

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