A wax statue of Squeezie at the Musée Gévin? It will soon be a reality. ! The Twitch and YouTube star will make his debut soon, accompanied by by someone unexpected.
Squeezie, soon at the Gévin museum
It was on June 5, 1882 that was inaugurated, in the 9th arrondissement of Paris, the Musée Gévin. This one quickly knew how to stand out from the competition by not offering a trip to the past; to through history. In any case, not in a conventional way, through works and ancient remains. No, Grévin relies more on the reproduction of personalities in wax statueswho have more or less marked History, in all areas.
So don't be surprised to see Louis Armstrong rubbing shoulders with Gims and Donald Trump before meeting Louis de Funès, and soon Squeezie! This is indeed what has officially announced. the Gévin Museum in a press release, which revealed have worked; more than six months on the statue of young Lucas Hauchard,from his real name. This will also be accompanied by of someone very important in his life.
Squeezie and his faithful companion, always together
If the 'we don't know yet what the final result will look like, we know that as usual, Squeezie had to to be measured in every way in order to have a final rendering as close as possible to reality, his hands having even been moulded. Always like at As usual, it's up to the model to choose the outfit that his wax statue will wear. So don't be surprised if you come across a Lucas Hauchard dressed in a coat. from head to toe in clothes stamped “Yoko”.
But, we told you, Squeezie won't be alone. We learn thathis dog Natsu will also have the right to his own statue! Not so surprising, since the Shiba Inu is also a star of the net, counting more than 750,000 followers on the Instagram account dedicated to him. As for Squeezie, needless to say, he is the most followed Frenchman on YouTube with his 47.6 million subscribers, and that he has more than 4 million followers on Twitch, where he recently scored; the history of the platform with the GP Explorer.A well-deserved place at the Gévin Museum, then?