Halsey wants to star in a gay Twilight with Kristen Stewart
Pop star Halsey wants to make a gay version of Twilight with Kristen Stewart.
A fan responded to Halsey’s tweet, writing: “Twilight 4 ft halsey and kristen stewart now that i would watch [sic].”
The 24-year-old star, who is openly bisexual, then replied: “Twilight but make it Gay.”
Could Halsey and Kristen Stewart star in a “gay” Twilight?
The Twilight saga starred Stewart as main character Bella, a high school student, and consisted of five romantic fantasy movies from 2008 to 2012.
She acted in the film alongside Robert Pattinson, who played Edward Cullen, a fellow student and 108-year-old vampire.
Following Halsey’s tweets, another fan proposed the cast for the LGBT+ friendly version of Twilight, writing: “Halsey & Lauren Jauregui, Hayley Kiyoko & Kehlani vampire movie. Instead of ‘Twilight’ call it ‘Bi-light.'”
Alongside her music career, Halsey had a cameo appearance in the 2018 films A Star Is Born and a voice role as Wonder Woman in Teen Titans Go! To the Movies.
Another fan wrote: “Please let me write the screenplay for this. This is my actual dream.”
“Twilight but make it Gay.”
And a third said: “Can we make this a kickstarter campaign?”
Halsey has released two studio albums.
Her last album, Hopeless Fountain Kingdom, was released in 2017.
Halsey calls out Victoria’s Secret Fashion Show
The pop star is vocal about LGBT+ issues.
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In December, she criticised a senior executive at Victoria’s Secret’s parent company for saying trans models shouldn’t be in the Victoria’s Secret Fashion Show because the event is a “fantasy.”
Halsey was involved in the filming for the event on November before Ed Razek, chief marketing officer for L Brands, made the anti-trans comments during an interview with Vogue.
Taking to Instagram on December 3, Halsey said that she has “adored” the Victoria’s Secret Fashion Show since she was young, but that she “simply cannot ignore” Razek’s remarks.
“As a member of the LGBTQ+ community, I have no tolerance for a lack of inclusivity,” she wrote.
“Especially not one motivated by stereotype.”