Billie Eilish was announced as the name of the first Glastonbury Festival of 2022.

The former star confirmed the story on Instagram, in which he wore a Glastonbury shirt, nicknamed “2022”.

Glastonbury editor Emily Eavis later endorsed the book, declaring 20 years to be “the smallest name in our history”.

“This seems like the perfect way to come back and I can’t wait!”

Billie Eilish will be the first woman since 2016 – although Taylor Swift is slated to play in 2020 before the Covid illness ends the summer.

Glastonbury was canceled this year, although organizers and artists including Coldplay, Wolf Alice, and Jorja Smith hosted the event.

Critics first criticized Billie Eilish at Glastonbury in 2019.

NME called the show “once in a generation”, which Variety called the show “beautiful” and “living life”.

Dressed in Stella McCartney, the singer went on her stage with all the singers like Bad Guy, All Good Girls going to hell and you’ll see me in the crown.

During Ocean Eyes, he sat on stage and asked the actors to put all their attention into the film.

“If you want to make a movie about me, that’s fine, just hold your phone and look at me.

“Because now we are together and only this time we are always together, always together.”

No need to worry. Around 40,000 fans who were raped witnessed everything she did. Not bad when you consider that the foundation had been upgraded from John Peel’s tent to 10,000 strength a few weeks before the festival.

Since then, Eilish has won several Brit Awards and Grammys for her debut album, When We All Sleep Where We Go, most recently on her next project, Happier Than Ever.

Last week, the star was in London for the debut of the James Bond film, No Time To Die, which he wrote titled.

Eavis, who watched Eilish alongside the show in 2019, said he would not be “excited” to welcome the star to Worm Farm.

The festival is also releasing its first stickers for 2022… just the name on it.

Eilish will be 20 years and six months old when he takes charge of the pyramids next June – just three months older than Mark Hamilton of Ash’s team in Northern Ireland when they took the lead in 1997.