Lady Gaga opens up about mental health in new song 911, calls it ‘poetry of pain’

 Vocal about her emotional well-being for very a few years now, American artist Lady Gaga at long last dropped the film of her most recent melody 911 which features her fight with gloom. The pop star's video comes in the nick of time when Covid-19 isolate is as of now pushing center around breaking the no-no around emotional wellness. 

“This short film is very personal to me, my experience with mental health and the way reality and dreams can interconnect to form heroes within us and all around us,” the 34- year-old star composed on her Instagram handle as she dropped the new melody. She included, “I’d like to thank my director/filmmaker Tarsem for sharing a 25 year old idea he had with me because my life story spoke so much to him. I’d like to thank Haus of Gaga for being strong for me when I wasn’t, and the crew for making this short film safely during this pandemic without anyone getting sick. It’s been years since I felt so alive in my creativity to make together what we did with “911” (sic).”

Since the tune features her encounters with emotional wellness, she composed, “Thank you @Bloodpop for taking a leap of faith with me to produce a record that hides in nothing but the truth. Finally, thank you little monsters. I’m awake now, I can see you, I can feel you, thank you for believing in me when I was very afraid (sic).” She closed by powerlessly sharing, “Something that was once my real life everyday is now a film, a true story that is now the past and not the present. It’s the poetry of pain (sic).”

Woman Gaga’s more obscure minutes came after she finished the Joanne world visit and before her most up to date collection Chromatica was even made. In a meeting with Billboard, she uncovered, “You don’t understand what it feels like, I want to dress how I want and be who I am without people noticing, why does everybody have to notice, I’m so sad, I don’t even know why anymore, why are you making me talk about it?” She reviewed, “My existence in and of itself was a threat to me. I thought about really dark shit every single day.”

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