While Ariana Grande continues to heal, she's still putting in work.
On Thursday (October 18), the "no tears left to cry singer" shared a behind-the-scenes photo from her upcoming BBC special, which was taped before the death of Ariana's ex-boyfriend Mac Miller. "UK babes, I’m excited to announce that my BBC special we shot in London will be airing on Nov 1 at 8pm on @bbcone 🖤," she captioned her black-and-white BTS Instagram picture from her performance. "Thank you to my band, my MD @_natural__, our background singers, incredible conductor steve sidwell, and this stunning orchestra (all girls, werk). i had the honor of performing wit. i loved these arrangements so much. thank u to my babes in the audience who made this such a fun, comfortable experience. miss u."
Ariana's hour-long special, which was taped on September 7 in front of a studio audience, will include a performance of a few tracks off her latest album Sweetener, and an in-depth interview with the 25-year-old singer.
Ariana recorded her BBC special just before news of Mac's death. Most recently, it was reported that the 26-year-old rapper's passing may have played a part in her decision to call off her engagement with Pete Davidson.
As previously reported, the "Sweetener" singer seems to already be putting her engagement behind her. She was spotted covering up one of her many Pete-inspired tattoos for her first performance since their split on Tuesday (October 16), just days after their split. Ariana sported a Band-Aid on her ring finger to cover a tattoo of the Saturday Night Live star's first name during her A Very Wicked Halloween musical special performance.
Following her Tuesday night show, Ariana announced that she was taking a break from social media, citing her "sad" breakup as the reason for the hiatus. "Time to say bye by to the internet for jus a lil bit," she wrote in a since-deleted post. "It’s hard not to bump news n stuff that i’m not tryna see rn. it’s very sad and we’re all tryin very hard to keep goin. love u. and thank u for bein here always."
Photo: Getty Images