Kanye West had a special visitor at this week's Sunday Service!
Brad Pitt stopped by the invite-only event, which was held in Watts, California, this week. A source who also attended the Sunday Service told ET that Brad appeared "just amazed by the atmosphere and love." The Once Upon a Time in Hollywood star told Kanye that he loved the experience, and "made sure to take as many pictures with everyone who asked."
The source added, "Kanye didn't say too much, but shook hands and greeted everyone who came out."
According to photos shared on social media, the 55-year-old actor wore khaki pants, a taupe T-shirt and his favorite newsboy cap to the service, where he was spotted dancing in the crowd.
AYEEEE!!!!! 🙏🏽— 1st Team All Common Sense (@MrRoscoes) September 1, 2019
This Kanye Sunday Service is really good!! Like a normal Sunday worship experience pic.twitter.com/8ikxatuafX
In addition to posing with a fan, Pitt also shared a sweet moment with West, who he stood behind for much of the service, as seen on Khloe Kardashian's Instagram Story.
Kim Kardashian West, Kendall Jenner, Kourtney Kardashian and others were also present at the service, which, according to TMZ, Brad had attended one time prior. Other celebs, including Dave Chappelle, Katy Perry and Diplo, have attended Kanye's services in the past.
Sunday Service in Watts today pic.twitter.com/Yofl72yDEg— Kim Kardashian West (@KimKardashian) September 1, 2019
While at a press conference regarding Ad Astra, the film he was promoting, the father of six spoke about the dangers of toxic masculinity, which the movie delves into.
"In retrospect, I look back on our early conversations -- James [Gray, the film's director] and I -- and what we were really digging at, without labeling it so much, was this definition of masculinity," Brad said, according to the The Daily Beast. "Having grown up in an era where we were taught to be strong, not show weakness, don't be disrespected, and so on and so forth, there's certain value in that as far as entering into the world and holding your own, but there's also a barrier that's created with this kind of embracing of the self, because you're denying, to a sense, those pains or the things [that make] you feel shame, whether real or imagined, the regrets in one's life."
"Looking back, we were asking the question: Does actually being more open provide you with a better relationship with your loved ones, with your parents, with your kids, and with yourself?" he added.