Kesha debuts new look in plunging white gown: 'Unrecognisable'
The singer was promoting her new album Gag Order.
Singer Kesha has debuted a new look in London this week ahead of the release of her fifth album 'Gag Order', with the star attending a party on The Strand in a plunging white gown for the occasion.
The 36-year-old wore her hair in loose waves as she promoted her album Gag Order before its release next week, with some fans taking to social media to say she looked "unrecognisable".
Fans previously thought the same thing when she debuted her brown hair, but she has recently dyed it back to blonde ahead of the album release.
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The fresh new look comes as the singer prepares to go to court in July as her long-running battle with music producer Dr Luke continues.
The producer, whose real name is Lukasz Gottwald, is countersuing Kesha for defamation after she first filed a suit accusing him of physical, sexual and emotional abuse in 2014. While a judge dismissed Kesha's claims, saying they were too old, Luke's suit continues.
Kesha's new album
Speaking about her new album with Rolling Stone, Kesha described it as "the most intimate thing I've ever created".
"I really dug into some of my uglier emotions and sides of myself that are less fun," she says. "It’s scary being vulnerable. The fact that I have compiled an entire record of these emotions, of anger, of insecurity, of anxiety, of grief, of pain, of regret, all of that is so nerve-racking — but it’s also so healing."
Her new song 'Fine Line' addresses her legal battle for the first time, with the singer saying, "I feel as if there has been an implied gag order for a very long time now."
"With my ongoing litigation hanging over my head, I have not been able to speak freely because I know everything I say is scrutinized."
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In another chat with The Guardian, Kesha spoke of the difference between Gag Order and her older albums.
"I realised that I, almost to the point of toxic positivity, was trying to really amplify that [playful] side of my personality," she told the publication. "I was doing a disservice to the whole of my being. As the woman who wrote Tik Tok and ‘the party don’t start until I walk in’, I didn’t think anyone needed or wanted that side of my psyche. I also realised that there’s an element of people-pleasing in just trying to give people what they want from me."
However, she adds of that first album, Animal, "That album is mine. I put my heart and soul into it, so of course I look back with mostly affinity. No one can rip that away from me."
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