Doja Cat nearly misses Grammy Award win during poorly-timed toilet break

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A rather flustered Doja Cat took the fastest ‘p***’ ever, as she nearly missed out on her big moment at the Grammys, due to an ill-timed loo break.

Happens to the best of us!

During Sunday night’s star-studded bash, the 26-year-old singer – real name Amala Ratna Zandile Dlamini – and collaborator SZA triumphed in the best pop duo/group category for their single Kiss Me More.

Once their names were read out by Avril Lavigne, SZA – who was on crutches – made it to the stage with a little help from Lady Gaga – but the Say So hitmaker was nowhere to be seen.

As soon as SZA – real name Solána Imani Rowe – locked eyes with Doja, she quipped: ‘You’ve been in the bathroom for five minutes, are you serious?’

Fighting to get her breath back, she replied: ‘Listen… I have never taken such a fast p*** in my whole life.’


Putting the near-miss behind her, the star couldn’t hold back the tears any longer and described herself as someone who likes to ‘downplay s***’ but hailed her crowning moment a ‘big deal.’

Doja’s relatable moment didn’t go unnoticed on Twitter, as one person wrote: ‘Miss Doja Cat running back from the toilet to accept her Grammy is nothing short of iconic. So deserved.’

‘DojaCat and SZA’s #GRAMMYs speech is performance art. SZA outchea on crutches yet clearly walking just fine acting like that one girl that was always in a knee brace in school and DojaCat running from the bathroom and the fast p*** quote. High quality,’ another added.

The power duo’s banger beat out the likes of Tony Bennett and Lady Gaga’s I Get A Kick Out Of You and Coldplay’s Higher Power.

Elsewhere, comedian Trevor Noah was in charge of presenting duties and used his opening monologue as an opportunity to address the elephant in the room – that being Will Smith slapping Chris Rock at the Oscars. 

‘We’re going to be listening to some music, we’re going dancing, we’re going to be singing, we’re going to be keeping people’s names out of our mouths,’ he said.

The in memoriam segment also began with a special tribute to Foo Fighters drummer Taylor Hawkins, who died on March 25 at the age of 50. 

As for the awards, Silk Sonic duo Bruno Mars and Anderson Paak were victorious, winning in all four of the categories they were nominated in, including song of the year and record of the year for Leave The Door Open. 

Grammys 2022 full winners list

Album of the year

Jon Batiste – We Are

Record of the year

Silk Sonic – Leave the Door Open

Best pop/duo group performance

Doja Cat featuring SZA – Kiss Me More

Best pop vocal album

Olivia Rodrigo – Sour 

Best R&B album

Jazmine Sullivan – Heaux Tales

Best rap performance

Baby Keem featuring Kendrick Lamar – Family Ties

Best new artist

Olivia Rodrigo

Song of the year

Silk Sonic – Leave the Door Open

Best country album

Chris Stapleton – Starting Over 

Best pop solo performance

Olivia Rodrigo – Drivers License

Best dance/electronic recording

Rüfüs Du Sol – Alive

Best dance/electronic album

Black Coffee – Subconsciously

Best country duo/group performance

Brothers Osborne – Younger Me 

Best rock performance

Foo Fighters – Making a Fire

Best metal performance

Dream Theater – The Alien

Best rock song

Foo Fighters – Waiting on a War

Best rock album

Foo Fighters – Medicine at Midnight 

Best alternative music album

St Vincent – Daddy’s Home 

Best R&B performance

Silk Sonic – Leave the Door Open – WINNER (TIE)

Jazmine Sullivan – Pick Up Your Feelings – WINNER (TIE)

Best traditional R&B performance

HER – Fight for You

Best R&B song

Silk Sonic – Leave the Door Open

Best rap album

Tyler, the Creator – Call Me If You Get Lost

Best rap song

Kanye West featuring Jay-Z – Jail

Best melodic rap performance

Kanye West featuring the Weeknd and Lil Baby – Hurricane

Best country song

Chris Stapleton – Cold

Best country solo performance

Chris Stapleton – You Should Probably Leave 

Best Latin pop album

Alex Cuba – Mendó

Best música urbana album

Bad Bunny – El Último Tour del Mundo

Best Latin rock or alternative album

Juanes – Origen

Best tropical Latin album

Rubén Blades y Roberto Delgado & Orquesta – Salswing! 

Best American roots performance

Jon Batiste – Cry

Best American roots song

Jon Batiste – Cry

Best Americana album

Los Lobos – Native Sons 

Best contemporary blues album

Christone “Kingfish” Ingram – 662

Best traditional blues album

Cedric Burnside – I Be Trying

Best bluegrass album

Béla Fleck – My Bluegrass Heart

Best folk album

Rhiannon Giddens with Francesco Turrisi – They’re Calling Me Home 

Best reggae album

Soja – Beauty in the Silence

Best jazz vocal album

Esperanza Spalding – Songwrights Apothecary Lab

Best jazz instrumental album

Ron Carter, Jack DeJohnette and Gonzalo Rubalcaba – Skyline 

Best Latin jazz album

Eliane Elias With Chick Corea and Chucho Valdés – Mirror Mirror

Best new age album

Stewart Copeland and Ricky Kej – Divine Tides 

Best global music album

Angélique Kidjo – Mother Nature

Best global music performance

Arooj Aftab – Mohabbat

Best regional Mexican music album

Vicente Fernández – A Mis 80’s 

Best gospel album

CeCe Winans – Believe for It

Best roots gospel album

Carrie Underwood – My Savior

Best gospel performance/song

CeCe Winans – Never Lost

Best contemporary Christian album

Elevation Worship and Maverick City Music – Old Church Basement

Best contemporary Christian music performance/song

CeCe Winans – Believe for It 

Producer of the year, non-classical

Jack Antonoff 

Best comedy album

Louis CK – Sincerely Louis CK 

Best spoken word album

Don Cheadle – Carry On: Reflections for a New Generation From John Lewis

Best music film

Various Artists – Summer of Soul

Best song written for visual media

Bo Burnham – All Eyes on Me

Best compilation soundtrack for visual media

Andra Day – The United States vs. Billie Holiday

Best score soundtrack for visual media

Carlos Rafael Rivera – The Queen’s Gambit – WINNER (TIE)

Jon Batiste, Trent Reznor and Atticus Ross – Soul – WINNER (TIE)

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