Uninhibited by the rum-based cocktails she had drunk, Smith suddenly jumped out of her seat and began to make an attention-grabbing move. She stretched out her leg, bent down as if to grab something, and then quickly straightened up. “I laughed so hard I almost fell off the bar stool,” McCullah says. “The bartender probably stopped talking to us because he didn`t know what we were doing.” Soon after, the two were in Platt`s office and showed him their idea. “I don`t mind making a fool of myself,” says Smith, who recalls Platt making fun of her. “I really felt like a dancer or a very rotten waver, and it was burping somewhere in my psyche.” The phrase fold and engage began with a few mojitos. Under the direction of director Robert Luketic, the spontaneous two-part seduction eventually became a musical number in its own right, words bending and catching in pop culture history books. The scene takes place in the middle of Legally Blonde, when Elle (Reese Witherspoon) wants to give Paulette (Coolidge) a boost of confidence after an unpleasant encounter with her delivery crush (Bruce Thomas). She shares a lesson from her mother, explaining the basics of “bending and slamming,” a maneuver that has a “98% success rate at getting a man`s attention.” (And, not to mention “when used correctly, an 83% return on a dinner invitation.”) Soon, she begins teaching the entire living room how to move, with a dance session (full of all sorts of curves and snapshots) bursting into a joyful celebration. In a matter of minutes, Legally Blonde transforms into a surreal panorama covered in candy. Legally Blonde is a 2007 musical comedy by Laurence O`Keefe and Nell Benjamin. The film is based on Amanda Brown`s novel Legally Blonde and the 2001 film of the same name.
She, believing that the blonde is the problem, decides to become a brunette. She goes to the Hair Affair salon, where she meets beautician Paulette, who, after advising Elle that all bad hair choices are motivated by love, tells Elle about her dreams of meeting a handsome Irishman (“Ireland”), and encourages her not to give up or minimize her personal qualities. In the living room, Vivienne, who is talking about a party planned for next Friday, gives Elle an unexpected invitation and tells her that it is a costume party. Paulette sends Elle dressed in a costume for the party with encouraging words (“Ireland (Reprise)”). The musical was recorded in September 2007 and aired on MTV in October 2007. After that, a reality show aired that showed the audition for the next person to play Elle Woods on Broadway. The winner was Bailey Hanks, who starred from July 23, 2008 until the end of production on October 19, 2008. The finalist, Autumn Hurlbert, was Hanks` understudy.  During its broadcast in San Francisco, the musical featured a song called “Love and War”, but when it aired on Broadway, the song was replaced by what is now “Positive”.
 Another predecessor of “Positive” was “Beacon of Positivity”.  Of course, there remains a possibility that the “bend and break” will return in Legal Blonde 3, which, according to Smith and McCullah, is still in development after writing an initial draft. But even they admit that it would be almost impossible to live up to the chemistry of the original, an idea of the 11th hour that continues to prove timeless. “It got to the bottom of it,” Smith says. “Thank God for the mojitos.” Grande and Davis decided that a nail salon would be an ideal backdrop for parts of the video`s Legally Blonde tribute, and quickly built an identical set with the same hair dryers, trash cans, and paints. “In the end, we used trans light outside the windows to look like a street,” Davis says. “It took another time to watch the film and study the scene, and it was so much fun to go back and see it with new eyes.” With a variety of background dancers, Coolidge eventually joined the set — Grande had formed a relationship with her after Grande`s impression of the actress went viral — and suddenly, the “Bend and Snap” (renamed “Thank n Next”) got a new life. “[Paulette] took what she already had and applied it in a whole new way,” Davis says of aligning the scene with Grande`s lyrics. “That hasn`t changed; She just made a better version of who she was. During the workshop phase of the musical, the song “Good Boy” existed in what would later become “Ireland” in the musical.  In the song, Paulette and Elle connect on the idea that men are like dogs and should therefore be treated as such.
Shortly after Platt approved of the turn and snap scene, Luketic began to think musically. The director had just finished his 1997 short Titsiana Booberini, a musical that debuted at the Telluride Film Festival, and was eager to incorporate Smith`s movement into a dance sequence. Luketic hired Toni Basil – the veteran dancer responsible for “Hey Mickey” – to choreograph the short scene. However, before she could start, McCullah and Smith Basil had to show off her move, so they visited her dance studio to perform the basic mechanics. “[Toni] had other dancers there, and she said, `Okay, can you do it again? Watch! No more chicken wings at the top!` Smith recalls. “I thought, `What`s going on? It`s so crazy. The musical premiered on August 18. It was filmed in September 2007 in front of an audience live for television, as well as on two other dates where it was filmed without an audience. All three edited performances aired on MTV on October 13 and 14, 2007, with additional airing dates on November 3 and 14, 2007. MTV`s involvement in the musical continued with a reality show called Legally Blonde: The Musical – The Search for Elle Woods, which aimed to hire the next actress to play Elle Woods on Broadway. to replace Laura Bell Bundy. The show was hosted by Haylie Duff and premiered on MTV on June 2, 2008. The show ran for eight episodes. The focus was on the preparation and coaching of the participants, as well as on the auditions themselves.
The competition was won by Bailey Hanks, 20, of Anderson, South Carolina. The results first aired on MTV on July 21, 2008, and Hanks` debut as Elle Woods aired on July 23, 2008. July. The finalist, Autumn Hurlbert, also made her Broadway debut in this show as sister of the sorority in Delta Nu and served as an understudy to Hanks. The musical received mixed reviews, but was hailed as a fun and optimistic production. Ben Brantley, who reviewed the musical in the New York Times, wrote that the show was an “energetic, empty and expensive hymn to the glory of femininity.” .