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(MIAMI) -- Adele's British, so she can't vote in the election, but she made it quite clear on Tuesday night which candidate she'd vote for if she were able to.

Speaking from the stage in Miami, Florida, the Grammy and Oscar-winner asked the crowd how they were feeling about the election.  While she acknowledged that she's British, she said what happens in America affects her too.   "I’ve got to be honest with you, I’m really glad I’m not an American at the moment, it’s hard work," she told her fans. "I wouldn’t know what to do, I mean I do know what to do: don't vote for him, that's all I'm saying.”

As the audience cheered, Adele continued, "I support Hillary Clinton 100 percent, I do. And for anyone else that wants to vote for him, I don't care, good for you, do whatever you want. I'm just letting you know who I would vote for."

Hilary Clinton happened to be in the audience at the concert, her campaign confirmed.  Perhaps it was an early birthday present: the Democratic presidential nominee turns 69 today, and she's previously said she enjoys Adele's music.

You may recall that earlier in the campaign, a spokesman for Adele said that Republican nominee Donald Trump didn't have permission to use her music at his rallies -- he'd been using "Skyfall" and "Rolling in the Deep."

Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton makes a surprise appearance at American Airlines Arena & Adele urges Miami voters not to vote for "him". pic.twitter.com/lSuiOgu9Ee

— Day One Adele Fans (@DayOneAdeleFans) October 26, 2016


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Gene Page/AMC(ALTANTA) -- (SPOILER ALERT) While Walking Dead fans continue to mourn the loss of Glenn and Abraham, new footage shows that a somehow even more gruesome death was in the cards: Jeffrey Dean Morgan's Negan was to supposed to execute Lauren Cohan's pregnant character Maggie.

To maintain secrecy as to which character was going to die in the season premiere, producers filmed each hero getting bashed by Negan's barbed wire-covered bat Lucille -- with the footage being used in the episode as "what-if" scenarios in Rick Grimes' troubled mind.

The footage shows Steven Yuen's Glenn screaming for his wife Maggie and getting knocked out for it, before Negan tees off on the pregnant woman, who rises up again, defiantly like Michael Cudlitz' Abraham did.

Maggie spits blood at Negan, who responds -- as he did in the final cut, but to Abraham -- "Look at that! Taking it like a champ!" before finishing her off.

It's unclear who leaked the footage, part of which appears to be conspicuously blocked by a piece of on-set equipment.

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ABC/Randy Holmes(LOS ANGELES) -- Donald Trump's star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame, earned for the real estate mogul-turned Republican presidential nominee's hit show The Apprentice, was vandalized early Wednesday morning.

Deadline reports a man dressed as a construction worker sledgehammered the monument around 5:45 Pacific time, dislodging the brass television symbol from its pavement mount.

The LAPD's Hollywood station confirmed the vandalism, adding that it had received a threat against the star yesterday.  The LAPD is now providing extra security around the star, which was dedicated in 2007. 

This is not the first time the star has been vandalized; People reported back in April that in recent months, the star had been defaced with a graffiti, a swastika, a "mute" symbol, and dog poop.

The vandalism comes a little over a week after a North Carolina GOP campaign office was firebombed, and hateful rhetoric and threats were spray-painted on its walls.

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Terence Patrick/CBS(LOS ANGELES) -- Fresh off her performances on Saturday Night Live last weekend, Lady Gaga hopped into James Corden's passenger seat for another installment of "Carpool Karaoke" last night on The Late Late Show.

Gaga did more than "Carpool Karaoke" -- she nearly took over the show, coming out to tell a couple of jokes. “You may know me as Lady Gaga, but tonight I am Lady Haha,” she told the crowd, punctuated with a rim shot. “Who’s ready for some topical monologue jokes?” The crowd cheered as she joked about Donald Trump, but James soon appeared. After some back and forth, he announced that Gaga would sit in with Reggie Watts and the band for the rest of the show.

“Carpool Karaoke” started with the two shouting at drivers, talk-singing Ludacris’ “Move, B****” before singing a chorus of Gaga's "Perfect Illusion." Afterward, they humorously reenacted the phone call in which Gaga received the invitation to headline the 2017 Super Bowl halftime show in February.

Next came a chorus of "Bad Romance," during which Gaga explained why she ad-libs “Rah, rah, ooh la la.”  Gaga even took a turn driving -- awkwardly, as she just got her license not too long ago. She and Corden discussed vocal warmups, which Gaga sang and James spoke before rocking out to “Born This Way.”

Corden also asked her about her collection of Michael Jackson outfits.  Gaga admitted she bought about 400 pieces at auction, including a “Thriller” jacket and one of his gloves. Later, Corden appeared in a variety of outfits Gaga had worn, including yellow police tape.

They closed the segment with a duet of her recently released ballad, “Million Reasons,” from her new album, Joanne. Gaga continued to perform with the band through the end of the show.

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Belle Jewel; Tyler Golden/NBC(LOS ANGELES) -- The knockout rounds continued on Tuesday’s edition of The Voice, a night in which artists from Blake Shelton, Adam Levine and Alicia Keys’ teams duked it out to see which ones would make it to the live rounds.

Miley Cyrus‘ team wasn’t featured, but she pulled of one of the fastest steals in knockout history, snatching an artist from Keys.

The coaches again got some help during the rehearsals from country music power couple Tim McGraw and Faith Hill.

The one-hour show began with Team Blake's Courtney Harrell, singing Ike & Tina Turner’s “River Deep, Mountain High,” facing Bindi Liebowitz, who tackled Dusty Springfield’s “Son of a Preacher Man.” Faith’s advice for Courtney was to hold back and “not give it all away” at once. Bindi’s challenge, on the other hand, was to be more dynamic. “Start out strong and get stronger,” urged Faith and Tim.

Alicia, Miley and Adam gave the round to Courtney. Blake noted that Bindi had a personality drew people in, while Courtney’s performance appeared as though there was “ a volcano underneath the ground… and there was an explosion on the stage.” He declared Courtney the winner.

Team Adam’s Ponciano Seoane, singing Ed Sheeran’s I See Fire” took on Billy Gilman singing Rachel Platten’s “Fight Song,” Adam’s biggest concern for Billy was whether or not he could connect with the song on an emotional level. Ponciano’s task was to capture the audience’s attention right from the start.

The other three coaches had praise for both artists. While Adam believed Ponciano had the best performance of the two, he gave the round to Billy based on his perseverance and his ability to emote.

Team Alicia’s Belle Jewel, tackling Crowded House’s “Don’t Dream It’s Over,” faced Christian Cuevas, singing Luther Vandross’ version of “Superstar.” It was hard for Alicia, Faith and Tim to come up with anything to critique in Belle’s performance, but Faith thought Christian needed to figure out how he wanted to interpret his song. Alicia warned Christian that he would have “a lot of work to do” to win her approval.

Miley, Adam and Blake were torn, but gave the edge to Christian. Alicia felt both artists delivered the goods, but chose Christian. However, in one of the “fastest steals in knockout history,” Miley snatched up Belle, citing her blend of talent and style.

The Voice will air more knockout rounds next Monday night on NBC.

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Marvel - 2016(LOS ANGELES) -- A new promo spot for Marvel's Doctor Strange takes a cheeky look at the face off between The Avengers in Captain America: Civil War.

Dr. Stephen Strange was a world-renowned neurosurgeon until a career-ending injury leads him to an alternative treatment that opens his eyes to a whole new world of mysticism -- and a new "career" as the Sorcerer Supreme. 

The spot has Dr. Stephen Strange's alter-ego, Benedict Cumberbatch, diagnosing the injuries suffered by the characters in the last Marvel blockbuster. 

They range from a "superficial scratch" suffered by Sebastian Stan's Bucky Barnes at the hands, or claws, of Chadwick Boseman's Black Panther -- a topical ointment, a Band-Aid and a rabies test was recommended. 

Barnes' ultimate injury in the film, Tony Stark's Iron Man blowing off The Winter Soldier's metal arm, was met with Strange's "I'm a doctor, not a mechanic." Strange laughs, adding with mock concern, "It looks bad."

On the other hand, Stark's falling out with Steve Rogers/Captain America was assessed as a "broken heart."

"There's no cure for that," Cumberbatch sighs, before adding, "Maybe a distraction would help. Perhaps you can see a new movie with mind-bending visual and an all-star cast, and a hero that defies the impossible. Just suggesting."

Of course, he's referring to Doctor Strange, which opens November 4, from Marvel Studios, which is owned by ABC News' parent company, Disney.

They've got injuries. He's got the cure. The Doctor is in. #DoctorStrange pic.twitter.com/dzFmL48ci3

— Marvel Studios (@MarvelStudios) October 25, 2016
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Saeed Adyani/Netflix(NEW YORK) -- Get excited, Gilmore Girls fans. The new trailer for the four-part Netflix revival series, Gilmore Girls: A Year in the Life, has arrived -- and it has everything your Stars Hollow-loving heart could want.

There are the show’s signature pop culture references and witty banter, as well as a slew of appearances from all your favorite characters -- including Rory’s ex-boyfriends Jess, Dean and Logan. There’s even a glimpse of Melissa McCarthy as quirky chef Sookie.

The trailer suggests some big changes are brewing for Lauren Graham’s Lorelai and Alexis Bledel’s Rory. Lorelai is contemplating her relationship with diner owner Luke, while Rory grapples with the state of her career.
Gilmore matriarch Emily is also seen dealing with the death of her husband, Richard, who was played by the late Edward Herrmann on the original series.

The four 90-minute installments -- “Winter,” “Spring,” “Summer” and “Fall” -- premiere November 25. 
Copyright © 2016, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.


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Lane Savage/Comedy Central (NEW YORK) -- Abbi Jacobson is gearing up for the fourth season of her show Broad City, but she's now showing off her side project, her new comedic book of illustrations called Carry This Book.

"Every spread is a different famous person or famous fictional character's contents of their bag," she explained to Good Morning America on Tuesday.

Jacobson, who went to art school, told GMA After Hours that the cheeky book gave her a chance to unplug fromBroad City, and also stretch her creative muscles. "I really wanted to get back into illustrating," she explained, noting that each celebrity's hand-illustrated contents, are based on reality, at least.

"There are some actual facts about each person -- I did basic research, and then I sort of elaborated in a comedic way on what I thought they would have. So like, when I got into their to-do lists, and reminders, and datebooks...that's where I got to really got to expand and talk about what I thought."  

One of the subjects of Jacobson's new book is Hillary Clinton, who appeared on Broad City -- much to the shock of Jacobson and her co-creator Ilana Glazer. "It was unbelievable," Jacobson recalled. 

 Broad City returns April 20 on Comedy Central.


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Artist: Elizabeth Torque/Marvel - 2016(NEW YORK) -- Ariell Johnson has been collecting comic books for more than a decade, but she'll soon add a very personal one to her collection.

The 33-year-old founder and president of Amalgam Comics & Coffeehouse, Inc. will appear on a variant cover of "Invincible Iron Man #1."

The first image of the book, which goes on sale next month, features Johnson having a meal with new Marvel superhero RiRi Williams -- the young African American woman who has stepped into Tony Stark's shoes as Iron Man. 

Like Williams, Johnson is a trailblazer. She opened Amalgym last December, becoming the first black, female comic book store owner on the East Coast. However, her obsession of all things geek really began around age 10 or 11, when she discovered "X-Men" character Storm.

Johnson credits the character, one of the first black, female superheroes, with being, "the bridge that got me into this world."

"To think I made it a decade-plus and I had never seen a black, woman superhero is crazy because little white boys have so many [with whom they identify]: 'I want to be Iron Man!' 'I want to be Batman!' 'I want to be Superman.' 'I want to be Han Solo!' When you are a person of color, you're scraping the bottom of the barrel to find someone you can identify with. I always felt like I was watching other people's adventures," she explained. "Being introduced to Storm was a pivotal moment for me because had I not come across her, I might have grown out of my love for [comics]."

After graduating from cartoons to comics in high school, Johnson began buying her own books in college. Her Friday routine was comforting: She'd go to the comic book store to get her weekly stash, and then take the books across the street to her favorite coffee shop, where she'd read them over a hot chocolate and piece of cake.

When the coffee shop was forced to close some 10 years ago, Johnson decided it was up to her to create a space that gave her the same feeling of warmth.

"The goal is to be an inclusive geek space," she said. "So it’s not just comics; it’s gaming, it’s sci-fi, it’s horror, whatever you geek about, we want to make room for you!"

She's also proven to be a role model for girls and women. Johnson, who points to Marvel's diverse cast of characters and story lines as proof that the industry is evolving in a positive way, said that she's worked hard to make sure that everybody feels welcome at Amalgam.

"I had a girl tell me I had an excellent book selection and she was 7 or 8. I don’t know how welcome she might feel in some other spaces," she said. "Women exist in this space! We’ve always been reading comic books, we just may not have been as open about it. I definitely get very positive feedback from not just little girls, but grown women too."

Marvel is owned by Disney, the parent company of ABC News.

Copyright © 2016, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.



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AMC/Gene Page(NEW YORK) -- Fans tuned in in droves to see just who fell in the Season 7 premiere of AMC's The Walking Dead.

According to Variety, the episode that had Jeffrey Dean Morgan's bat-wielding big bad Negan braining two of Rick Grimes' gang drew some 17 million fans -- down slightly from the series high Season 5 premiere of 17.29 million viewers -- but still by far, the biggest show on TV, and more than two million more viewers that watched the Season 6 premiere.

What's more, the show that followed, a 90-minute edition of AMC's Talking Dead, drew more than 7.5 million viewers, who processed their grief over (SPOILER ALERT) Glenn and Abraham during a live show held at a rainy Hollywood Forever Cemetery. During the broadcast, host Chris Hardwick noted it hardly ever rains in L.A., as it was as if "Jesus was crying" along with the fans for the fallen heroes.

The trade notes that not wanting to be spoiled by social media may have led more people to tune in, night-of, which is increasingly rare nowadays. 

Walking Dead star Norman Reedus, whose Daryl Dixon was spared the wrath of Negan's barbed wire covered bat Lucille -- but not a terrible future as his captive by the show's end -- told ABC's Peter Travers the lengths that the cast and crew goes through to keep the show's secrets secret. 

"It's changed every year. We used to get a lot of scripts in advance, and then show got more and more popular, and now we know right at the last minute. It's even kept from us 'til the last minute."

Reedus says, and the episode proved, that "no one is safe" on The Walking Dead -- not even fan favorites.

The secrecy bleeds, so to speak, into the actors' process. "It's actually kind of helped us, I think...It's a lot like life: you always feel like you have more time with people, and you never think it's gonna come, and when it does come, it's a shocker."

The Walking Dead returns next Sunday, October 30, at 9 p.m. Eastern on AMC. 

Copyright © 2016, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.


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2016 - Dos Equis(NEW YORK) -- Back in September, Dos Equis revealed identity of the replacement for Jonathan Goldsmith, the suave, silver-haired pitchman whose "Most Interesting Man" character virtually tripled the beer's sales since his introduction nearly nine years ago.

Now, the new Most Interesting Man, French actor Augustin Legrand, is starring in a brand-new commercial, just released at 8 this morning.

While Goldsmith is gone, his Most Interesting legend lives; his successor is shown fan-boating on sand dunes, fighting a samurai, and staging a helicopter RV tailgate in the Serengeti, kicking a field goal with a coconut he whittles into a football through "the uprights" of two giraffes. 

The bearded, 41 years old, actor is said to have. "… cheated death, and death was perfectly OK with it." 

"If life were to give him lemons," the ad says, "he’d make a spinach fettuccine with a shiitake mushroom glaze."

Stay thirsty, my friends.

Copyright © 2016, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.


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Lloyd Bishop/NBC(NORTH DAKOTA) -- Actress Shailene Woodley pleaded not guilty Wednesday to criminal trespass and riot charges that came following her arrest earlier this month while protesting the Dakota Access Pipeline in North Dakota.

Woodley faces a maximum penalty of 60 days in jail and/or a fine of up to $3,000 if convicted, according to court docs from the district court in Morton County, North Dakota.

Woodley was arrested on October 10 for protesting the four-state crude oil pipeline that has courted controversy since earlier this summer, when the Standing Rock Sioux Tribe sued to block its construction, claiming the pipeline threatened the tribe's water supply and traversed culturally sacred sites.

Woodley broadcast her arrest on Facebook Live.

Amy Goodman, a journalist for "Democracy Now!," was also arrested while covering the protest last month and charged with criminal trespass, according to a statement from the Morton County Sheriff's Department.

Goodman's arrest garnered outrage from many who claimed that it infringed on her First Amendment rights as a journalist. The Morton County Sheriff's Department later dismissed the criminal trespass charge against Goodman but said in a statement that other charges were still being considered against her.

Copyright © 2016, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.


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ABC/Randy Holmes(LOS ANGELES) -- President Barack Obama visited Jimmy Kimmel Live! Monday night and spent the entire show talking baseball, politics, and joking with host Jimmy Kimmel.

Following his monologue, Kimmel introduced the second-ever Presidential Edition of “Mean Tweets,” marking the second time President Obama has agreed to read mean tweets about himself. Among the highlights:“Barack Obama is the Nickelback of presidents;” “Obama couldn’t negotiate getting a Whopper without pickles”; and “My mom bought new conditioner and it sucks -- it isn’t even conditioning my hair. I blame Obama.”

The president closed with a tweet from Republican candidate Donald Trump: “President Obama will go down in history as perhaps the worst president in the United States!” to which Obama replied, “At least I will go down as a president,” before dropping his phone like he would a mic.

The Kimmel conversation started with a discussion of the Chicago Cubs advancing to the World Series. Obama said he would root for his hometown team, even though he’s a White Sox fan, not a Cubs fan.

Kimmel also asked Obama if he ever laughs when he watches Donald Trump. Obamasaid he does.  He also confirmed he'd watched the leaked video of Trump with Billy Bush, and acknowledged he'd known then that it was going to become a sensation.

Obama also stuck up for Hillary Clinton when Kimmel asked why he thought she was so disliked, and later encouraged Americans to get out and vote regardless of their political affiliations.

President Obama ended his appearance by declaring that even though he’s leaving office, he’ll still be alive and would like to come back on the show. Kimmel joked that this appearance would be his last, but then thanked Obama for being president.

Copyright © 2016, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.


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Maureen McCormick and Artem Chigvintsev; ABC/Eric McCandless(LOS ANGELES) -- Maureen McCormick, the actress best known for playing Marcia Brady on the iconic TV sitcom The Brady Bunch, was voted off Dancing with the Stars lasst night after she and her fellow competitors each performed an individual routine inspired by various eras, then delivered a team dance for extra points from the judges.

This was the first time this season that the competitors had to perform two separate dances in one night.

McCormick’s performances during the season -- the show’s 23rd -- have consistently put her near or in the middle of the pack. She earned her highest score -- 31 out of a possible 40 points -- last week for her samba, but it wasn’t enough to save her from elimination.

McCormick, 60, looked disappointed when her fate was revealed at the end of the broadcast. Her pro partner, Artem Chigvintsev, hugged her.

The actress spoke highly of her experience, telling co-host Erin Andrews, “You know, there were times where I felt like I was floating, and so beautiful ... the crew, the coolest, most loving people work on this show, I love you guys.”

The Team Dances
The eight stars were divided into teams of two, with each performing a separate routine to secure extra points from judges. The score earned by the team was added to each member’s overall total for the night.

Team Past: Ryan Lochte, Calvin Johnson Jr., James Hinchcliffe and Maureen McCormick performed a Viennese waltz. The team earned 38 points.

Team Future: Laurie Hernandez, Jana Kramer, Terra Jolé and Marilu Henner earned 35 points for their routine that mixed elements of Argentine tango and paso doble. The team had a few hitches in its performance, including a failure to remain completely in synch and a mid-routine fall by Henner.

Standout moment: Calvin Johnson’s 1950s-era jive and James Hinchcliffe’s 1940s jitterbug were tied with 36 judges’ points each, the highest individual judges’ scores of the night. Both routines earned standing ovations from the ballroom audience. Judge Julianne Hough called Johnson’s performance “amazing,” and Bruno Tonioli said the former football player’s routine was “big, bright, optimistic, spot on.”

Speaking of Hinchcliffe’s jitterbug, Carrie Ann Inaba said the IndyCar racer immersed himself in the routine “like a really good actor.” Len Goodman, the head judge, said he would have like to see more jitterbug content in the routine. Despite that, he praised the performance, calling Hinchcliffe “a major contender in this competition.”

Tonight’s Scores (Individual dance, team dance. Total.)
Calvin Johnson Jr. and Lindsay Arnold: 36; 38. Total: 74
James Hinchcliffe and Sharna Burgess: 36; 38. Total: 74
Laurie Hernandez and Valentin Chmerkovskiy: 34; 35. Total: 69
Terra Jolé and Sasha Farber: Total: 34; 35. Total: 69
Jana Kramer and Gleb Savchenko: Total: 34; 35. Total: 69
Marilu Henner and Derek Hough: 29; 38. Total: 67
Ryan Lochte and Cheryl Burke: 28; 38. Total: 66
Maureen McCormick and Artem Chigvintsev: 28; 35. Total: 63 (Eliminated tonight.)

Copyright © 2016, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.


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L-R: Coach Miley Cyrus, guest coaches Faith Hill & Tim McGraw; Trae Patton/NBC(LOS ANGELES) -- It was the first night of the knockout rounds on Monday’s edition of The Voice, a night that saw coaches Blake Shelton and Adam Levine each snatching an artist from the other.

Artists from coaches Miley Cyrus and Alicia Keys’ teams also duked it out to see which ones would make it to the live rounds.

The coaches got some help from country music power couple Tim McGraw and Faith Hill.

First up, it was Team Blake’s Josh Gallagher performing Brooks & Dunn’s version of B.W. Stevenson’s “My Maria,” challenged by Sundance Head, who made a risky song choice with Miley Cyrus’ “The Climb.” Blake warned Gallagher about staying on pitch during the falsetto parts of his song.  Faith Hill’s advice for Sundance was to perform the song with only his acoustic guitar as an accompaniment.

Sundance’s won Miley’s seal of approval, and Blake’s as well, as he named Sundance the winner of the contest.  However Adam stole Josh, assuring him he was in good hands with him because “no one for the last six years has wanted to take a country singer…and beat [Blake] over the head.”

Team Alicia’s first knockout battle of the night was between Kylie Rothfield, singing Big Mama Thornton’s version of Elvis’ classic “Hound Dog,” and sister duo Whitney & Shannon tackling Jason Mraz’s “I Won’t Give Up.” Tim advised Kylie her to keep it “thick and swampy” and “keep the smoke in it.” Whitney & Shannon, on the other hand, needed to stand out individually, instead of relying on their harmonies.

Miley, Adam and Blake called the match a toss-up, but Alicia, noting Kylie’s potential, proclaimed her the winner.

Next, Miley pitted Ali Caldwell, performing “No Ordinary Love” by Sade, against Lauren Diaz, singing Andra Day’s “Rise Up.” Faith compared Ali’s voice to a “freight Train,” likening it to the late Whitney Houston. Tim had essentially the same advice for both big voiced singers, which was to “sell” their songs.

While both artists impressed the judges with their powerful voices, Adam, Blake and Alicia gave Lauren the edge due to the “desperation” and “urgency” of her performance. However the judge whose opinion counted was Miley, and she gave the decision to Ali.

Team Adam’s Dave Moisan, singing Sam Smith’s “Like I Can” faced off against Simone Gundy with “Midnight Train to Georgia,” by Gladys Knight & the Pips were next. Tim and Faith agreed with Adam that Dave picked a tough song for his voice and needed to concentrate on his technique. Their only critique for Simone was to maintain eye contact with the audience.

Blake gave the edge to Simone for seizing the opportunity. Alicia didn’t think Dave picked the best song for his voice. Adam agreed, declaring Simone the winner.

Keys next match featured two 17-year-olds -- Courtnie Ramirez, singing Beyoncé’s “If I Were a Boy,” against Wé McDonald, tackling Mary J. Blige’s "No More Drama.” Alicia, Tim and Faith agreed Courtnie needed to “finish [her] phrases,” as well as sing the song in a lower key to bring out the bottom in her voice. Faith urged McDonald to “keep it real and don’t over-dramatize” the tune.

The other judges called the contest a tie. Alicia noted she was proud of both singers and joked that she picked both artists. However, Wé was ultimately declared the winner.   

The final match belonged to Team Adam’s Riley Elmore, singing Michael Bublé’s “Haven’t Met You Yet,“ and Jason Warrior with “I Want You,” by Luke James. Levine noted that jazz artist Riley would go from a great singer, to someone who could win the competition by really “selling” the performance. Jason, according to Faith, needed a “bridge” between the high and low ends of his range.

The judges liked Riley’s “Genuineness,” but were blown away with Jason’s range. Adam went with the artist that was most unlike any other person in the competition, which he felt was Riley. However Blake stole Jason, citing his emotion.

The Voice battle rounds continue Tuesday night at 8 p.m. ET on NBC.

Copyright © 2016, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.


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