Sunday's Grammy Awards had several instances of political undertones as winners, presenters and performers did not hold back their political opinions.

The surprise of the evening came out on the red carpet, as singer/actress Joy Villa stunned in a President Donald Trump-themed "Make America Great Again" gown.

Villa's album sales spiked after appearing in the dress, though she has received death threats from Trump detractors.

However, other than that one open show of support for Trump, the rest of the political undertones carried anti-Trump sentiments.

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Johnny Stevens, a member of the band Highly Suspect, wore a jacket on the red carpet with "IMPEACH" on the back.

In his opening monologue, host James Corden referenced Trump in his rap.

"Living our life because this is best, but with President Trump you don't know what comes next," he rapped.

Later in the show, Corden also appeared to mock Trump's use of the phrase "fake news."

As she presented the award for Best New Artist, Jennifer Lopez did not call out Trump directly but instead commented on the state of affairs in the nation.

"At this particular point in history, our voices are needed more than ever," she said.

Michael Jackson's daughter Paris Jackson introduced The Weeknd and Daft Punk's performance but not before a politically charged statement.

"We could really use this kind of excitement at a pipeline protest guys! #NoDAPL," she said.

During her performance, Katy Perry was seen wearing an armband that said "PERSIST," inspired by Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell's comments directed toward Sen. Elizabeth Warren, who was silenced on the Senate floor during the confirmation hearing of Attorney General Jeff Sessions.

Perry shouted "No hate!" as her performance ended with her standing in front of an image of the U.S. Constitution.

A Tribe Called Quest performed with Anderson .Paak, Busta Rhymes and Consequence in what was the most politically charged performance of the night.

"I want to thank President Agent Orange for perpetuating all the evil that you've been perpetuating throughout the United States," said Rhymes, who also mentioned Trump's "Muslim ban" before leading into the song "We the People."

As the song ended, people of different races and ethnicities came up on stage. A Tribe Called Quest's Q-Tip chanted "Resist" as the performance ended.

What did you think of politics invading the Grammys? Tell us in the comments section.

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