One of Beyonce's biggest fans got a little unruly at her concert in Montreal on Monday night, People reports.
But it wasn't a concertgoer -- it was a giant stage fan, and at one point it grabbed the pop star's hair and wouldn't let go.
But the singer, 31, kept right on singing. With a little help, she managed to extricate her flowing blond locks and the show went on!
There was no indication that Beyonce suffered any injury from the mishap.
Twenty-one years after the King of Late Night retired from NBC's "The Tonight Show" after a 30-year run, Johnny Carson is back on the small screen -- this time on tablets and smartphones via iTunes starting Tuesday.
Carson, who was 79 when he died of emphysema in 2005, filmed 4,351 episodes of the late-night staple.
Now, users will have the chance to discover archived appearances of some of showbiz's biggest stars, including a young Drew Barrymore, a soon-to-be president Bill Clinton, Bette Midler -- who, as Carson's final guest, memorably delivered his favorite song, "One for My Baby (And One More for the Road)" on the second-to-last episode -- and Ellen DeGeneres, in one of her first TV appearances ever.
Some of these interviews have not been seen since their original broadcast.
"This is a chance for a new generation to discover Johnny," Carson's nephew Jeff Sotzing tells People. "A lot of young people don't know who Johnny Carson was. This is a great opportunity for them to see some of Johnny's greatest TV moments."
Sotzing first worked alongside his uncle in 1978 with a summer job answering phones, fetching coffee and, finally, becoming a producer.
"Off-camera, my uncle was the same witty, fun and smart man you saw on TV," says Sotzing. "Everything about him was real. He was a loving and a generous man."
Sotzing recalls Carson as a current events junkie who loved reading and discussing news, eating cheeseburgers and always being punctual.
Penelope Cruz, 39, and Javier Bardem, 44, welcomed their second child, a girl, on Monday, Hola reports.
Details or official confirmation of the couple's new addition -- who joins big brother Leonardo, 21/2 -- have not been released.
The incoming director of the Boston Symphony Orchestra has canceled a weekend appearance at Tanglewood after suffering a concussion following a freak accident in Germany, The Associated Press reports.
Mark Volpe, the orchestra's managing director, said Monday that Andris Nelsons collided with a door that unexpectedly swung open at his residence in Bayreuth, Germany.
Nelsons was hospitalized and doctors advised him against airplane travel. He'd been scheduled to conduct the Verdi Requiem on Saturday at Tanglewood, the BSO's summer home in Lenox, Mass.
In a statement, Nelsons said he felt "a great sense of sadness" at missing the concert but that he looked forward to performing with the BSO in Boston in October.
Health problems forced Nelsons' predecessor, James Levine, to resign. Nelson is much younger and is known for his physical vitality.