With fans gearing up for the rumored Destiny’s Child reunion at the Super Bowl , it seems that one of the ladies is choosing to keep quiet about any plans the trio might take the stage together in New Orleans.
“Unfortunately, I honestly can’t say,” she told MTV News on Thursday when asked about all the hype around their rumored reunion next week , just as new photos of Bey’s solo time in New Orleans pop up on her Instagram account, including one of a group of dancers.
“Just thinking about it gives me a headache. It seems quite impossible because of our own individual schedules,” she added. “My opening night for ’Fela!’ is January 29. I’ve been in rehearsals for that, so I haven’t had time to think about learning anything else.”
It’s been rumored that halfway through Beyoncé’sSuper Bowl performance on February 3 , she will be joined by Williams and Kelly Rowland to give fans a medley of old-school DC tracks “Survivor” and “Bills, Bills, Bills” as well as their new single, “Nuclear.” Sources seem to be spilling those beans to Us Weekly, but further confirmation is harder to come by.Justin Timberlake sets live performance for Super Bowl weekend!
Maybe she’s just playing coy so that fans are truly surprised by the halftime performance. She added, “But who knows? Maybe sometime in the future, five or 10 years from now, we’ll see.”The Saturdays are excited for the Destiny’s Child reunion!
With no confirmation from DC about the reunion, fans do have one thing to look forward to for certain. The ladies will drop a compilation album, Love Songs days prior to Queen Bey’s Super Bowl performance on January 29.
Williams didn’t play coy when it came to opening up about how the group picked out the 13 tracks for the release. “I think what was harder for them was to go back even before I got in the group, to the archive from when they were 12 and 13 years old, singing about love,” she said. “I think it might’ve been a little more difficult for them to choose those songs, but it really was fun. I was cracking up when we were compiling the artwork and we could tell which pictures were good budget, low budget, records sold, not that many sold.”