Scroll down to see pictures of Halsey showing off her nude feet and bare legs in sexy high heels, boots, sandals, pumps, and hot shoes.
Alev Aydin and his girlfriend Halsey attend the 2022 Vanity Fair Oscar Party hosted by Radhika Jones at Wallis Annenberg Center for the Performing Arts on March 27, 2022, in Beverly Hills (Credit: MEGA / WENN)
Noted for her distinctive singing voice, she became one of the top five female artists in the U.S. on both Spotify and Billboard’s 2017 end-of-the-year lists. Halsey has an estimated net worth of $20 million.
|What is Halsey's net worth?||She is an American singer and songwriter with an estimated net worth of $20 million|
|Full Name:||Ashley Nicolette Frangipane|
|Born:||September 29, 1994, in Edison, New Jersey|
|Boyfriend:||In 2019, Halsey was dating Dominic Harrison, who performs as Yungblud, an English alternative rock musician from Doncaster. They split in October 2019.
After her split from Dominic Harrison, she started dating Alev Aydin.
|Kids:||She gave birth to her first child, Ender Ridley Aydin, on July 14, 2021.|
|Weight:||54 kg (119 lb)|
|Shoe Size:||7 (US) or 37.5 (EU)|
|Height:||163 cm (5 ft 4 in)|
|Source of Wealth:||Music|
|Ethnicity/Race:||African-American, Irish, Italian, Hungarian|
|Who did Halsey have a kid with?||The father of her child is screenwriter Alev Aydin.|
Halsey’s Best Quotes
I wear my personality on my sleeve, for sure, and my look is constantly changing because so am I.
If I am who I am, I’m provocative, candid, and androgynous; there’s nothing I can do that will make any fan think, ‘I didn’t expect that from her.’
The environment around you shapes who you are. How you handle an emergency or how you react when someone is rude to you, that’s you.
You can be accessible without catering to an audience.
I have to remember for every kid saying something awful, there’s a kid saying something great.
I’m open about having bipolar disorder. I’m open about being of mixed race. I’m open about being bisexual, and I have this wantingness to talk about it, and for me, it’s about more than being a role model for any specific community.
So many people are concerned with being the perfect ‘something.’ Whether it’s the perfect singer, the perfect sexy girl, or the perfect feminist. I don’t want to be the perfect anything.
As a songwriter, pop music really is a love and a joy and a science, and I feel like a lot of people look at pop music with a very formulaic perspective in numbers and patterns, but an outsider would think that the process is very natural.
When I was in high school, I was a bad kid and a good student.
I was a weirdo. I think I wanted to be liked, but I didn’t have the attention or bother to actually make an effort to be. I also think I had a different perception of what I needed to do to be liked.
I love Kanye West. I think he’s a visionary. He’s one of those people for whom I separate his personality from his artistry.
I’m a human, and I’m multidimensional. If I was the perfect form of anything, I’d be boring. If I was a free spirit all the time, I would be boring; I would lack depth. If I was dark and enigmatic all the time, then I would lack relatability.
My mom is awesome. She’s really young. My mom is 40, and she raised me listening to Nirvana and Courtney Love and Coldplay, Gin Blossoms, The Cranberries, and stuff. Like, my early, early memories are of being a little kid running around in floral skirts and Doc Martens when I was, like, three.
People are so afraid to talk about real things, but they’re experiences that everyone goes through.
In one week, I went from being a girl who owed a guy thousands of dollars – my manager Anthony was paying for my outfits, paying for my food; I was sleeping in his parents’ basement – to taking meetings with every major label in America. The next morning, I had a record deal and wrote him a cheque to pay back all that money.
All the musicians I loved growing up were men. I loved Leonard Cohen, Mick Jagger. I loved Alex Turner from the Arctic Monkeys. Even today, I love Van McCann from Catfish and the Bottlemen and Matt Healy from The 1975.
I’m learning slowly to not be as much of a control freak. I can’t afford to be all the time, but I’m getting better at communicating. Delegating parts of my vision for other people to execute has made it an easier process for knowing what I want, and what people can handle, and what I should probably save for myself.
I had a crazy life for a teenager. I lived in New Jersey, but I’d go to Vermont for three weeks, join a commune, take pictures with the guy I was dating, come back home, and post photos.
If I go out there and am myself, and I do what makes me comfortable and what I think is true to my artistry, and they don’t like it, then that’s fine. I walk off stage, and I know there’s nothing there’s nothing I could have done differently.
I consider myself someone who takes a lot of beauty risks, and I’ve realized what I liar I am. I change my hair a lot, from blue to blonde to bald, but I’m trying to branch out a little more with makeup.
You can tell if there’s magic in something. When you start it, you want to finish it and you want it to be perfect. If you’re not inspired, and you’re working hard to pull inspiration from somewhere and make a song something it’s not, then it’s very contrived, and I don’t like to write music that’s contrived.
I think escapism is something artists write about pretty frequently – it’s something everyone can relate to, the concept of wanting something more, wanting to find solace, wanting to have something better.
I put ‘Ghost’ online hoping to make a couple hundred bucks, but then the next day, I took meetings with five different record companies.
I end up pleading my case to alternative programmers – you’re telling me that my music is too dark for pop, too pop for alternative, and urban radio won’t touch it – so we have a record that doesn’t fit in. And what is more alternative than that?
A guitar can be so human, so sorrowful, so angry, and I wanted to figure out how to achieve that vibe without having to actually use guitars, because ‘Badlands’ is a very futuristic record – and making it that in an era of futuristic music is a really hard thing to do!
I’m 21 years old, and it’s kind of uncomfortable for me to talk about, but I’m in the 1 percent as far as my income and tax bracket. But now that I’m here, there’s no amount of money you can wave in front of my face that will make me understand depriving people of human rights.
It’s hard because I think I fall into this in-between space where there’s something that’s innately feminine about me, and there’s also something that’s kind of androgynous. I carry myself somewhere in between, and I think my music lends itself to that as well.
I think, growing up in a small town – I grew up in a lot of different places. I grew up in a city environment, a more suburban environment, a more rural environment. That’s the beauty of New Jersey is you get a lot of different types of living.
For me, writing about hotels is like writing about being in a parallel universe. The sense of voyeurism, and the sense of removedness, and there are all these people silently above you and next to you.
‘Badlands’ is a very tangible record; a lot of the sounds were actual things: they were pots and pans, and they were rocks, and they were voices,and instruments used in a way to create a landscape of sound.
In 2016, makeup has become an incredible passion and hobby for men and women, but it hasn’t become mainstream.
Being a pop-leaning, female artist, you’d think that I’d have my record company breathing down my neck and trying to control everything I’m doing. Actually, they’ve just kind of let me take the wheel.
I’m a musician with a very unique mental state, I suppose. I’m agoraphobic. I’m scared to leave my house. I haven’t been alone in, like, two years. I’m either with my boyfriend or my assistant, my manager or my tour manager. I won’t go anywhere by myself; I’m too terrified.
I was obsessed with learning about social behaviors. I remember explaining to my mom that kids on my soccer team were fighting because of dyads and triads.
In a city, there’s more room to be, wherein a small town, you have to squish yourself down a little bit. And it’s exciting for me to be pursuing a career where I don’t have to be small.