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The musician co-directed the video, shot at Delaware’s Oddity Bar, with her brother Lagan.
“It was one of those projects where I knew exactly what I wanted and it was just easier to do it ourselves than try to explain my vision to another director,” she tells Rolling Stone.
Even if you aren’t Gen-X, and even if you aren’t a woman.
I feel as if this bone-deep anxiety applies to so many of us, these days.
The clip features the singer and her band rolling up to and taking over the bar.
In an exclusive Rolling Stone essay, the singer retraces the winding creative journey that resulted in this “female empowerment song” – from embracing her true rock and soul influences to recording with the Dap-Kings horns.Which helps explain why 40-somethings haven’t saved nearly enough for retirement.More than half of unmarried Gen Xers have less than ,000 saved.A huge turning point for me was my recent tour with my band, The Creepies.On that tour, we did away with many of the big pop gimmicks: no dancers, no screens, no backing vocalists, no backing tracks – it was just my band and I letting it all out onstage.The Dap-Kings horn section anchors the track with a sassy horn strut, as the singer boasts about her paying her own bills and “driving around town in [her] Cadillac” during a night out with friends.She even bursts into laughter at multiple points, cementing the song’s free-spirited vibe.“We did away with many of the big pop gimmicks: no dancers, no screens, no backing vocalists, no backing tracks,” she writes.“It was just my band and I letting it all out on stage.” From that visceral stage experience, Kesha gained a confidence that propelled the album’s recording sessions.It felt like recording in another era – like how I imagined my heroes recording in the Sixties and Seventies.” Read Kesha’s full essay below: Musically, I really couldn’t be more proud of this record.I think that this album sonically sounds more like the music I listen to than anything else I’ve ever done in the past.