Candace Cameron Bure posts cryptic Instagram after Hilary Duff’s husband blasted her on TikTok
Just a few days after purging the air with JoJo Siwawho named her the “rudest celebrity” on TikTok, Candace Cameron Bure again found herself at the center of more drama.
It started when Hilary Dufmusician’s husband Matthew Komacame across a TikTok from Full house actress celebrating the 4th of July last month. set to Bruce SpringsteenIn “Born in the USA,” Candace’s original social media post featured the actress dancing while dressed in red, white, and blue. “I mean, come on, would you expect less from me?” she says in the excerpt. “Happy 14th July! »
Re-sharing the clip, the Winnetka Bowling League member pointed out on his own TikTok that the 1984 hit isn’t the most uplifting anthem. “Yeah that, the song you’re playing?” Yes, these are veterans returning from Vietnam and treated like shit. Yeah, it’s not about the 4th of July,” Matthew said in response.
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Shortly after the artist’s comment, Candace took to her Instagram Stories to post the Bible passage Isaiah 12:2. “The Lord is my salvation,” she said. “I will trust him and I will not be afraid. Because he, he alone is my strength and my defender. He has become my salvation.
Speaking on his Renegades: Born in the United States podcast with alumni President barack obamaBruce opened up about the meaning of the song.
“It’s a song about pain, glory, shame of identity and place,” Bruce said. “It’s a complex image of the country. Our protagonist is someone who has been betrayed by his nation and still feels deeply connected to the country he grew up in.
Speaking of the song being “appropriate” as a patriotic anthem, Bruce offered two reasons. “The first is because it was so powerful; two, it’s because his imagery was so fundamentally American.”
Bruce finally concluded, “But it required you to keep two conflicting ideas in your mind at once: that you could be both very critical of your nation and very proud of your nation simultaneously. And that’s something you see debated to this day.”
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