Justin Bieber Admits Silly (And Serious) Mishap
Justin Bieber was performing at a show in Paris on Thursday when he went head first into a glass wall. Find out what his injuries were and how he reacted to the mid-performance accident.
Justin Bieber is having one heck of a crazy week. First, he got into it with (and allegedly injured) a photographer in Los Angeles. Then, he traveled to Norway to start the European promotion of his new album, Believe, and several dozen fans got hurt trying to catch a glimpse of their boy wonder.
All of the craziness culminated on Thursday night when he walked straight into a fixed pane of glass while performing in Paris. The incident visibly shook the 18-year-old singer and he had to leave the stage for a moment after feeling dizzy and faint. He reportedly passed out for about 15 seconds in his dressing room, according to TMZ.
The diagnosis? A concussion.
Bieber -- always the consummate professional -- was soon back on stage to finish his set.
The singer had a good attitude about it afterward, telling TMZ that "I guess me and glass windows just don't work." He also had a run-in with a revolving glass door in Las Vegas back in 2010.
Fans were concerned, but he eased their concerns with a few tweets afterward.
"Im fine. just smacked my head and needed some water. all good," he tweeted, adding,"I will see u again Glass. I will have my revenge. BIEBER vs GLASS. MGM LAS VEGAS 2013. lol. #GottaLaughAtYourself."
The Bieber is no stranger to the dangers of performing. Before his insane Oslo concert, the singer tweeted his concerns for his fans.
"NORWAY — please listen to the police. I don't want anyone getting hurt. I want everything to go to plan but your safety must come first… for the show to happen u must all listen to the police," he said. "We are all concerned for your safety and i want what is best for u. please listen."
Still, 49 fans had to be treated for injuries after the show. Bieber fever is still claiming victims all over the world... though we don't think these victims want to be cured.
Photo credit: Judy Eddy/WENN.com