I think the British audience might be more open-minded with some of my imagery and weird choices.
I've been kind of toying around with the bi thing in my head. I wouldn't ever give myself the label 'bisexual', but bi-curious? Yea.
I wouldn't ever give myself the label bisexual, but bi-curious, yeah.
The kids that are different and out there and expressive and are bold with those choices, those are the people that grow up to be people we all want to hang out with, that become celebrities or become really successful in what they do because they believe in who they are.
'Come out' is so funny to me because I've never been in.
I'm proud of my sexuality. I embrace it. It's just another part of me.
I don't like to look typical.
I wasn't unhappy, but I was a little like: 'Is this it? Really?' I was thirsty.
Wait a minute, I'm a fan of yours; you can't be a fan of mine!
I try to go throughout my daily life just as if nothing has changed, but you don't have much anonymity anymore, which feels really good. People come up, and say hi and they enjoy your work.
When you dance and move around it creates a different reaction from the audience - they love it.
I have nothing to hide.
I love myself and I am a good person.
I think Lady Gaga is great and is changing pop music and bringing back a certain rock 'n' roll spirit, swagger to the game.
People want to talk about whether I have rock cred, whether I'm selling out, the theatricality, the gay stuff... Chill out! And just enjoy yourself.
I am who I am.
I think the difficult thing is the transition between TV competition series and going into the actual music industry. There still seems to be a slight disconnect there.
Carving out an identity for yourself is important so I'm trying to do that as well.
I listen to crazy, robust rock music where they sing their faces off, and soul music, which can be similar.
I'm trying to convey to my audience that you really can't judge a book by its cover, and there's more to the universe than you can see with your eyes.