VH1 Unplugged is a television series on VH1 very similar to that of MTV Unplugged. Adele was featured on the show once; her performance on it is often mistaken as a second MTV Unplugged performance. The performance premiered online on March 3, 2011, and on television on March 4, 2011, although Adele's performance of "(You Make Me Feel) Like a Natural Woman" was previewed by VH1 via Twitter a few weeks before. 
Adele later spoke of the performance and how it was a dream-come-true for her:
|“|| My favorite one is the Lauryn Hill one; I've got that one on CD as well. I've never been so choked up by something, and it was so refreshing — I mean, I was still very young when she did her 'Unplugged,' and when Miseducation ... came out, I was really young, but that is the most influential record of my life. It's my favorite record of all time. But I never knew anything about her, she was so elusive ... but just to see her [on 'Unplugged'], and that broken look, just her and a guitar, her banter between the songs — I felt like how I feel when I hear Etta James. I was just like, 'I totally get it. She's in my head, she's in my heart, she knows me.'
It's quite a special moment when you suddenly have that link and bond with an artist, and I finally got that with her, when I heard that. So, yeah, it was a complete joy [to do my own episode]. 
- "Someone Like You"
- "Don't You Remember"
- "Rolling in the Deep"
- "(You Make Me Feel) Like a Natural Woman" (Aretha Franklin cover)
- "Turning Tables" (online exclusive)
- "Chasing Pavements"
Matt Muro wrote on the VH1 blog that any singer's move to cover Aretha Franklin was "dangerous" but added that Adele "smartly introduced the song by saying she wouldn’t attempt to reinterpret it. While we agree with her sentiment (and respect for Aretha), turns out no disclaimer was needed. Listening up-close to Adele’s mellow but true rendition, which required only minimal guitar and keys, it seemed to us there is no one Adele can’t cover with her powerful, nuanced singing." He further added that her performance of "Someone Like You" was "arguably the most beautiful (and 'somber' as she puts it)", and complimented her performance of "Rolling in the Deep," calling it "thrilling live." He stated that when Adele said "Chasing Pavements" is what "broke her in the States," it was "enough said." He noted similarities between "Don't You Remember" and "Someone Like You" and stated that the songs "Don't You Remember," "Someone Like You," and "Turning Tables" all shared one running theme of heartbreak. Overall, his review was very positive.