Is Blue Ivy Already Following In Her Mom Beyoncé's Footsteps?



Watch out world, we've got Beyoncé 2.0 on our hands! 

According to Beyoncé's mom Tina Knowles, Blue Ivy Carter (Jay-Z and Bey's six-year-old daughter) is contemplating if she will one day follow in her legendary mom's footsteps.

Tina told Us Weekly the six-year-old "hasn't [definitively] decided" if she will enter show business like her parents. However, she's been performing "since birth [and] ... whatever she wants to do, she will definitely be able to do it because she’s good at a lot of things." And that she is, Miss Tina. 

Blue has become known for stealing a show or two over the years. Back in March, Beyoncé and Jay-Z’s oldest child made her presence known after becoming a winning auctioneer while attending her grandmother's second annual Wearable Art Gala. Then there was that 2018 Grammys moment when Blue basically told her mom to chillax when she was clapping a bit too much for her liking. And did I mention how she was one of the most memorable moments in the behind-the-scenes video of Beyoncé's Vogue cover shoot? Oh, and you can't forget about all time's she's killed the fashion game with her show-stopping style — the girl does not leave the house in anything but the best.

Whatever Blue decides, Beyoncé will definitely be proud of her. Back in August, Bey opened up about her big dreams for her children and expressed her unconditional support of any and all of their dreams.

"My mother taught me the importance not just of being seen but of seeing myself. As the mother of two girls, it’s important to me that they see themselves too—in books, films, and on runways," she wrote in an unusually raw and candid essay for her September issue of Vogue. "It’s important to me that they see themselves as CEOs, as bosses, and that they know they can write the script for their own lives—that they can speak their minds and they have no ceiling."

"They don’t have to be a certain type or fit into a specific category," she continued. "They don’t have to be politically correct, as long as they’re authentic, respectful, compassionate, and empathetic. They can explore any religion, fall in love with any race, and love who they want to love."

Photo: Getty Images