The Riff
Published in

The Riff

Kesha Was Right: We R Who We R

And no one should be allowed to change it.

Photo by Yoav Hornung on Unsplash

If her 2010 hit song “We R Who We Are” isn’t a party anthem, then I don’t know what is.

Sure, it’s a great tune to rock out to at a party or one of her concerts, but the song has a deeper meaning to it. At least to me, it does.




A new publication on music and how it’s impacting our lives ❤ Write for us:

Recommended from Medium

2019 OneBeat Fellow Jason Kunwar on creating a space for Nepalese musicians during the pandemic

Live Shows Discussion With Patrons

Interview: D-Truce and The Struggle to Achieve Balance With One Stone

The Mike Patton Corner: Mr. Bungle’s Bowel of Chiley

John DePatie: Gigging with the greats

I am experiencing the same problem.

Bob Dylan/New Morning

Introducing Carson Peters

Get the Medium app

A button that says 'Download on the App Store', and if clicked it will lead you to the iOS App store
A button that says 'Get it on, Google Play', and if clicked it will lead you to the Google Play store
Noah Nelson

Noah Nelson

UIUC journalism major| Daily Illini Senior Columnist| Author of “Life: A Collection of Short Stories” and “Dana and Me” | Featured Writer on ILLUMINATION (23x).

More from Medium

Books Were My Safe Place

Stephen King’s “Billy Summers” Pulls You In and Doesn’t Let Go

Hilary Mantel’s ‘Eight Months on Ghazzah Street’ Is Not a Supernatural Novel

An Insanely Clever First Novel for Lovers of Language: The Liar’s Dictionary