Check out who has rocked out at the Super Bowl during halftime performances.
With Beyonce set to headline the halftime show at Super Bowl XLVII in New Orleans, check out who has performed at past Super Bowls.
Madonna was the headliner at Super Bowl XLVI on Feb. 5, 2012, in Indianapolis, but she was joined by fellow pop singer Cee Lo Green. The halftime show at Lucas Oil Stadium also included appearances by LMFAO, M.I.A. and Nicki Minaj.
The Black Eyed Peas performed at halftime during Super Bowl XLV in Arlington, Texas, on Feb. 6, 2011. They were joined by Slash, of Guns 'N' Roses fame, and Usher.
Roger Daltrey (pictured) and Pete Townshend of The Who played the halftime show of Super Bowl XLIV in Miami to mixed reviews in 2010.
Bruce Springsteen and the E Street Band performed at halftime of Super Bowl XLIII in Tampa, Fla., in 2009.
Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers entertained fans during the halftime show at Super Bowl XLII in Glendale, Ariz., on Feb. 3, 2008.
Prince had center stage during the halftime show of Super Bowl XLI on Feb. 4, 2007. The Florida A&M University marching band was also part of the entertainment.
The Rolling Stones performed on a stage in the form of their tongue logo during Super Bowl XL at Ford Field in Detroit on Feb. 5, 2006.
In 2005, Paul McCartney had the halftime spotlight at Super Bowl XXXIX in Jacksonville, Fla.
Singer Janet Jackson performed at halftime during Super Bowl XXXVIII on Feb. 1, 2004, in Houston, Texas.
Jackson sparked a monstrous controversy during the performance when Justin Timberlake tore off part of her chest plate, revealing most of her breast.
By the way, the New England Patriots beat the Carolina Panthers that year. And Kid Rock (pictured), Nelly, Outkast and P. Diddy also performed in that 2004 halftime show. It was Nelly's second performance in three years; he was also part of the 2001 show.
Shania Twain shared the spotlight at Super Bowl XXXVII's halftime at Qualcomm Stadium in San Diego on Jan. 26, 2003. She was joined by ...
... Gwen Stefani of No Doubt and Sting. Oh, and the Tampa Bay Buccaneers beat the Oakland Raiders 48 to 21.
In a tribute to the victims of Sept. 11, 2001, U2 lead singer Bono showed the Stars and Stripes of the U.S. flag on the inside of his jacket during the band's halftime Super Bowl XXXVI performance in New Orleans on Feb. 3, 2002.
Aerosmith, 'N Sync and Britney Spears performed during "The Kings of Rock and Pop" halftime show at Super Bowl XXXV in Tampa, Fla., on Jan. 28, 2001.
In 2000, Cristina Aguilera and Enrique Iglesias sang together -- they're seen here going through their final rehearsal -- and were joined by Phil Collins, Toni Braxton, an 80-person choir and Edward James Olmos, who narrated the program. The theme was "Tapestry of Nations."
In 1999, the halftime theme at Super Bowl XXXIII was "A Celebration of Soul, Salsa and Swing." Gloria Estefan and Stevie Wonder (pictured) were joined by Chaka Khan, Big Bad Voodoo Daddy, Savion Glover and Kiss at Pro Player Stadium in Miami, Fla., on Jan. 31.
Super Bowl XXXII's halftime show was a "Salute to Motown's 40th Anniversary," with Boyz II Men (pictured), Smokey Robinson, Martha Reeves, The Temptations, Queen Latifah and the Grambling State University Band performing on Jan. 25, 1998, in San Diego.
The iconic Blues Brothers performed during the halftime show at Super Bowl XXXI on Jan. 26, 1997, in the New Orleans Superdome. In this photo, Jim Belushi (center) leaps as he is accompanied by Dan Akroyd (right) and John Goodman (left).
The Blues Brothers were joined by ZZ Top, James Brown and Catherine Crier for the 1997 halftime show. The Green Bay Packers beat the New England Patriots 35 to 21 during the game.
Singer Diana Ross, who performed during an elaborate halftime show at Super Bowl XXX, leaves Sun Devil Stadium in Tempe, Ariz., by helicopter on Jan. 28, 1996.
It was the performance of Michael Jackson at Super Bowl XXVII in 1993 that made the halftime show the huge deal it has become, because Jackson grabbed more ratings than the game itself. The show became one of the most watched events in television history.
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