Queer Eye’s Jonathan Van Ness posts gif of himself in tears over the Queen’s speech – The Sun
JONATHAN Van Ness was overcome with emotion by the Queen's speech about the coronavirus crisis.
The Queer Eye star posted a gif of himself crying in response to Her Majesty's heartfelt words about the "painful separation of loved ones" during social distancing.
Jonathan tweeted: "Watching the queen's speech."
He shared a short clip of himself smiling and tearing up in a scene from Queer Eye alongside it.
Jonathan's followers were in agreement, with one writing: "Me too hun. Bawling my eyes out."
Another added: "She was incredible and her speech was so moving."
A third wanted to know: "How does it feel knowing you are a gif? I'm wondering if that's when you know you've truly made it."
The Queen gave a rare speech on Sunday, in which she praised everyone for "coming together to help others" during the coronavirus pandemic.
She also thanked key workers, saying "every hour" of work" brings us closer to a return to more normal times".
"While we have faced challenges before, this one is different. We will succeed – and that success will belong to every one of us," the Queen said.
She went on: "We should take comfort that while we may have more still to endure, better days will return: we will be with our friends again; we will be with our families again; we will meet again."
The Queen, now 93, also said the "painful sense of separation from their loved ones" that social distancing was causing for people reminded her of the experience child evacuees had during the Second World War.
"Now, as then, we know, deep down, that it is the right thing to do," she said.
The US has already become the new epicenter for the killer bug, which has infected 337,646 Americans and killed at least 9,648 as of April 6.
Donald Trump said the country "will reach a horrific point in terms of deaths from coronavirus" but also said that "from that point, things will start to change."
Deaths fell slightly in New York yesterday, with 600 fatalities and a rise of 7,300 cases.
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