Lizzo hit this year’s Met Gala red carpet in a stunning black-and-gold ensemble.

The “Rumors” singer wore an opulent Thom Browne look for the event, pairing a regal black and gold-adorned coat with a black two-piece column gown. The dress, which was decorated with buttons down the entire front, was split at a miniskirt length and connected with strips of fabric, allowing a little thigh to show, while the long-sleeved coat decorated with gold flowers trailed behind the star.

The pop star wore her hair blown out loose with finger waves along the top of her head. She finished the look with black platform heels and gold accessories including a stack of gold choker necklaces, super-long black-and-gold nails, and a gold flute, which she briefly played while posing for pictures.

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Lizzo Met Gala 2022
Photo: Jamie McCarthy/Getty Images

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Lizzo Met Gala 2022
Photo: Mike Coppola/Getty Images

The “Cuz I Love You” singer has been booked and busy this year, hosting and performing on Saturday Night Live last month and launching several projects including her Prime Video show, Watch Out for the Big Grrrlsand her new shapewear and loungewear line, Yitty. She also just made a special appearance at this year’s Coachella, joining her musician BFF, Harry Styles, onstage for weekend two. All this is before her album Special drops in July, which will then be followed by her nationwide tour.

The star is also continuing to be outspoken about mental health, bodily autonomy, and self-love, sharing the fashion evolution that led her to start her clothing line. In an interview with, she spoke about her desire to transform the historically shameful experience of wearing shapewear into an empowering one.

“It isn’t a bad thing if I’m not using it to do bad things to my body. It’s about you taking ownership of your physical presence, your identity in this world,” she said. “And not allowing a piece of clothing to dictate how you should feel about your body. You’re telling the piece of clothing, ‘This is how I feel about my body today.'”

She added, “We’re giving the consumer the autonomy to choose different levels of compression and style. They’re really the ones who are making the decisions. They’re the boss. You know, it’s in their hands.”

This article originally appeared in Harper’s BAZAAR US