A trademark battle between Kylie Minogue and Kylie Jenner appears to have come to an end.
Jenner, who first shot to fame in the US reality TV show Keeping Up With the Kardashians, has been trying to trademark the name Kylie in the US.
But she has been blocked by the veteran Australian pop star Minogue, best known for hits such as I Should Be So Lucky and Can’t Get You Out Of My Head.
After a long and heated battle, the Kylies may have reached a settlement.
How did this all begin?
According to papers filed with the US Patent and Trademark Office (USPTO), in April 2015 Jenner attempted to register the mark “KYLIE” in the US for “advertising services” and “endorsement services”.
In response, Minogue’s team filed their opposition in February 2016, citing possible confusion and “damage” to Minogue’s branding.
They noted Minogue was an “internationally renowned performing artist, humanitarian and breast cancer activist” who already owns Kylie-related trademarks in the US in several industries, as well as the website www.kylie.com.
Jenner, on the other hand, was dismissed as a “secondary reality television personality” who had drawn criticism for her “photographic exhibitionism and controversial posts” on social media.
The case was suspended at least twice in 2016 for settlement negotiations.
So which Kylie came out on top?
On 19 January Minogue’s team withdrew its opposition, which means Jenner’s application could proceed.
This raises the possibility that they agreed to a settlement.
The BBC approached both sides, but Jenner’s lawyers declined comment, and Minogue’s team did not respond. The USPTO does not comment on individual cases.
But meanwhile Jenner appears to have conclusively lost another battle – to trademark her full name.
In November 2015, Jenner’s lawyers separately tried to trademark the name “KYLIE JENNER” for a long list of clothing and accessories. But this was rejected in July last year.
Last year, Jenner launched a line of cosmetics called KYLIE.
According to her latest appeal, she wants to eventually have “KYLIE JENNER” branded clothing as well as loungewear, swimwear, and underwear.
Meanwhile, Minogue owns “KYLIE” and other similar trademarks in perfumes and toiletries, music and sound recordings, live entertainment, jewellery, dolls and toys, and printed matter such as magazines and books.
So far, Minogue has released fragrances, furniture and clothes with her trademarks on them.
She also had previously said in interviews she intends to one day produce a musical featuring her greatest hits, and owns the US trademark for “Lucky: The Kylie Minogue Musical”.
But it’s more than that. Since the 1980s, Kylie Minogue has never had to go by any other name but Kylie, and her team has argued it’s a fundamental part of the pop diva’s identity.
Even with a possible settlement, what the battle shows is that at the very least brand KYLIE is not won without a fight.
Reporting by the BBC’s Tessa Wong, Kevin Ponniah and Jay Savage.
The artist added: “We’re looking back over a lifetime with the exhibition and I hope, like me, people will enjoy seeing how the roots of the new and recent work can be seen in developments over the years.” Gregory Evans, a former partner of Hockney, is captured in Model with Unfinished Self-Portrait, 1977.
She jumped off the roof of Houston’s NRG stadium and bathed in the light of hundreds of drones – but Lady Gaga’s Super Bowl show was fairly restrained… by her standards.
The star only changed costume twice, letting her music do the talking in a 12-minute, hit-laden set.
She opened with Woody Guthrie’s civil rights anthem This Land Is Your Land, a gentle but pointed rebuke to the Trump administration; which she reinforced by performing Born This Way – her hymn to acceptance and inclusion.
“No matter black, white or beige… I was born to be brave,” she sang to an expected US TV audience of 110 million.
But Gaga refrained from overt sermonising, simply saying: “We’re here to make you feel good” (and, later on, “hello mum”).
Ahead of the Super Bowl, the star said her show would be “inclusive” and celebrate “the spirit of equality”. Sponsors Pepsi simply said it would be “uniquely Gaga“.
And, while she didn’t hatch from an egg (as at the 2011 Grammy Awards) or smear herself in blood (2009’s Monster Ball tour), it was certainly spectacular.
Gaga first appeared 79 metres above the crowd, as a swarm of drones hovered behind her; twinkling in the sky before adopting the colours of the stars and stripes during Woody Guthrie’s left-wing anthem.
“One nation under God, indivisible, with liberty and justice for all,” said the star, who promptly did a swan-dive from the roof, landing on a towering, torch-like structure several storeys below.
There, she launched into a dizzying medley of hit singles including Poker Face, Just Dance and Telephone, backed by an army of dancers.
Her vocals were strong and resonant throughout – although the intricate choreography left her out of breath for the set’s sole ballad, Million Reasons.
Fans who flooded the pitch were given torches that flashed in time to the music, spelling out lyrics and making elaborate, co-ordinated patterns.
BBC Sport presenter Mark Chapman revealed that the entire stadium – including his commentary booth and the public toilets – had been plunged into darkness to make the visuals work on television.
Gaga ended the set with Bad Romance, backed by 40 dancers, dressed in blinding white costumes inspired by American Football uniforms.
Finishing the show atop a staircase, Gaga shouted “Super Bowl 51,” dropped her microphone and jumped into the crowd holding a glittery silver football.
“This is for you Monsters,” the star tweeted to her fanbase. “I love you.”
The last time the Super Bowl was held in Houston the half time performer was Janet Jackson, whose infamous “wardrobe malfunction” made the NFL wary of hiring young, edgy pop stars for several years.
Gaga posed no such problems, taming her worst excesses to deliver a streamlined, spectacular show that reminded many fans why they love her.
And while her performance lacked the political punch of Beyonce last year; or even a gif-able meme like Katy Perry’s “left shark”, there wasn’t a single mis-step or misfiring moment.
The star was invited to play the half time show after singing the National Anthem at the 50th Super Bowl in California last year.
She said she had studied the greats (name-checking Michael Jackson, Diana Ross and Bruce Springsteen) before beginning work on her show in September.
“I want every guy’s girlfriend in his arms; I want every husband and wife kissing; every kid laughing,” she told Radio Disney last year.
“In my mind they’re having this really powerful family experience watching the Super Bowl.”
According to CNN, the drone light show required special permission from the Federal Aviation Authority – which had established a 34.5-mile-radius “no-drone zone” around the stadium during the game for safety and security reasons.