Farrah Abraham on Feminism: "I'm Pretty Feminine"
I wanted to talk about your album a little bit too.
The album was actually released when I released my memoir, My Teenage Dream Ended. It was a New York Times best-seller. The soundtrack went with the chapters. Some people don't like to read too much. Others can get emotions through music, and that is why I did that. I think a lot of teen moms relate to that more so. It was not for mainstream coolness or anything like that. It was just a very therapeutic record that I did. Also I'm doing more music and singles that we're working on right now for different reasons.
Have you seen the Atlantic article that calls the album a brilliant piece of outsider art?
I've seen a lot of different ones that are positive and understand my unique style, so I'm happy about that. I thought I could communicate my emotions through what I was talking about, and I think everything that we create for emotional value is because we're trying to connect with other people. So I think it achieved a goal and it was very successful. I'm inspired by all music. I love country. I love electric. I love everything. So whatever I'm inspired by is what surrounds me and what I'm feeling on the inside. I encourage everyone to make their own music.
And so --
So was this not about the club at all? Because I'll make sure to tell Jackie [from Vivid] that we didn't mention any details.
What's your role gonna be for the club?
I'm here to talk about it, because I'm going to be there promoting it. It will be September 12, Thursday. And I will be there from 11 p.m. to 1 a.m. It's for Vivid Live, and they put $10 million into it.
Do you like the way Vivid handled your tape, now that all is said and done?
You know what, I'm just going to get off the phone, but I wish you all the best.