Jujubee, professional drag queen, singing “Pretty Girl Rock” by Keri Hilson.

George Mason University’s annual Drag Show shocked, thrilled and inspired the crowd as drag kings and queens made their way on stage.

Hosted by RuPaul’s Drag Race contestant Jujubee, the show started off with her performance of Rihanna’s “S & M” on Friday in the Johnson Center Atrium.

Walking down the runway in her knee-high black boots, a tight red and black corset and Rihanna red hair, Jujubee left the crowd thirsting for more.

With the audience making one-dollar bills rain on her, Jujubee proclaimed wildly to one audience member, “I wanna pull your f***ing beard.”

“This is just awesome,” said junior English major Brian Waidelich. “I was here last year and it was great, but it seems like they have kicked it up a notch to make it even better this year.”

Regina Jozet Adams, dressed in an oversized nude suit beneath a black swimsuit, spiced up the night when she told the audience an X-rated joke about Little Red Riding Hood.

“Little Red Riding Hood was going to see her grandma. Her mother told her to watch out for the big bad wolf, because when he sees her he will pull up her dress, pull down her panties and screw her little a**,” said Adams.

“So, when Little Red Riding Hood runs into the big bad wolf, she pulls up her dress, pulls down her panties, opens her legs wide, takes out a gun and tells the big bad wolf, ‘You better eat me like the original story says.’”

“The jokes by far were the most memorable,” said junior history major Colin Kuntzler. “The overall show just rocked.”

Another epic moment came when drag queen Destiny B. Childs pulled a student on stage as she was performing to Lady Gaga’s “Born This Way.” Childs pulled the man on stage, took off his shirt, pushed him onto the ground and sat on top of his shoulders.

The crowd quickly burst into cheers as Childs pulled the student back up on his knees and thrust his face into her crotch.

“This is my first time seeing a drag show and I must say that I am pretty impressed,” said graduate counseling and psychology major Jenifer Rutter.

For some students, however, the show went a little too far.

“The drag show is a great idea because it exposes the campus to the LGBTQ community even though it’s a little extreme,” said junior government and international politics major Binh Ly.

“The bad part of it is that it reaffirms certain stereotypes. I hope that people understand that it’s just entertainment and don’t take it so seriously or get offended because the LGBTQ community isn’t just about sex.”