Words matter. These are the best Stefflon Don Quotes, and they’re great for sharing with your friends.
I want to keep the same kinda vibe where we’ve got the dance element and hip-hop. I’m going to be singing a lot more, and I want to write more heartfelt songs.
My goal is just to be real and bring people good music and let them enjoy the music that I bring.
I was born in Birmingham, and then I moved to Rotterdam when I was about five/six and then came back when I was 14.
Alan Carr – I love him.
If you’re shy when you’re singing, that’s the worst combination.
I don’t really like to share deep issues or anything like that. I have a problem with that. I don’t really like to talk about some stuff.
I don’t want to sound like anyone.
Most people don’t know that I’m down to earth until they meet me.
For the majority of the time, the songs I like, other people seem to like, so that’s good.
You can filter certain stuff – it depends what artist you are – but you’re never going to be true to yourself if you’re worried about what other people think.
I love recreating, and I love elevating – anything I do I want do ten times better every time.
I do like a red carpet. Unfortunately I’m always under-prepared when it comes to outfits. I’m so busy running around I don’t get time to do fittings.
If there’s something you want to say or talk about, then that’s what rap is all about – talking about your own experience.
Since I was 19, I’ve said, ‘I’m gonna sign for a million.’
I remember having a conversation with Drake just before I signed. He said, ‘Make sure that, whatever you do, your opponent is scared of you.’ That really stuck with me.
Travelling, in general, opens your mind to so many different cultures and different ways of thinking and different ways of seeing stuff. I definitely feel like it has an influence on my music to be a bit more broader and a bit more open.
I was singing R&B before I was rapping, and I never really enjoyed it. But when I started rapping, I was like, ‘This is sick – I’m actually alright at rapping!’
I always support anyone who I think is dope, female-wise. Whereas a lot of females are scared of other females.
The rappers that become legendary, they’re the ones you wanna be.
My Britishness waters my music down!
I’m more comfortable with myself and saying whatever I want and not really caring about anyone else.
I used to love ‘Ladies Night’ by Lil’ Kim so much that I performed it in school without really knowing what it was about. I just knew that she was getting at a guy and winning.
I tell people all the time, men don’t talk to me. Even before I was a household name or whatever, when I went to clubs, people were scared to come to me because of the way I looked.
I rap and I sing, so then you’ve got a bit of hip-hop in there. I’m Jamaican, so you got a bit of dancehall. And I’m from London, so there’s a bit of London things in there… And at sometimes, it’s a little bit Afrobeat.
When it’s my show, I know that everybody is there to see me – but I like a challenge, and I like the fact that at festivals, not everybody is there to see me, but I have the chance to convert people.
What’s funny is that all the artists I’ve collaborated with, I get this feeling that they want me to win. They’re always asking my opinion, always giving me advice.
When Kehlani brought me out onstage, I really enjoyed that. I was just appreciative for her to think of me and bring me out woman to woman, introducing me to a whole new audience to me. It was just showing that I was appreciated for what I’m doing, that some people mess with me, and I’m all over the place.
A lot of Americans take to my sound.
I want people to hear me and feel like they can be bold as well.
I tried to make people see that I’m not someone to be put in a box. I can do it all.