Words matter. These are the best Natti Natasha Quotes, and they’re great for sharing with your friends.
As a little girl, I was in the church chorus.
What International Women’s Day represents to me is a time that gives women their position, honor, and respect, which represents empowerment to all of us.
In my music, I’m uncensored, which has helped me stand out as a female artist.
When you’re a little girl, you never think anyone’s gonna tell you ‘no.’
I used to have imaginary friends.
I really like dancehall. I really like reggae. I’m a big fan. Bob Marley and all that.
‘Oh, Daddy,’ was a remake of the Ritchie Valens’ song ‘Oh Donna,’ and I really like that one because it’s a story of a pregnant woman who was dumped by her baby daddy, but she was always waiting for him. It’s a sweet-and-sour situation.
At the end of the day, I feel like it’s a mistake to generalize that all men are the same.
It feels amazing to see all of my hard work finally pay off.
I have to worry how other women and girls will react to my music. Will they really understand the message that I’m trying to put out there?
What I really want is consistency – to keep working, for God to keep blessing me with all the amazing people in my life, to keep making good music, and to keep representing females out there.
I want to bring light to my music, to women all over the world. I want to illuminate them with power and a voice, to feel special.
It was definitely harder being a girl in the industry, but sometimes you have to struggle, and you have to work harder to actually enjoy when you start getting the results.
I’m always focused and enjoying the journey because this life is meant for savoring every goal reached and striving for more.
Working with Thalia was a dream come true as a longtime fan of her work.
I want to enlighten the world. We all need it. We need love and light.
Supporting other girls and other women in your surroundings – it could be anything, not necessarily music – it is you giving back to the world.
Women have a voice; they’re empowered, and they’re heard.
Own what you have, be happy, love your family, and be sure of yourself no matter what passion you are chasing.
I watch ‘Under the Dome.’ Oh my God! I love it.
I want to keep representing for all Latinos – for men, women, young girls, and young kids that have a dream.
It’s not easy for an artist, especially for a girl. But you know, you just have to work very hard, persist, trust what you have, your essence.
It’s an honor to be the voice for girls who are not scared and who want to have someone to connect with.
Being recognized as a professional by other males is the hardest thing that women have been able to do.
The culture of the Dominican Republic definitely influenced me. We enjoy music in this crazy way; we celebrate absolutely everything.
‘Makossa’ is from Africa, and it means ‘dance.’ It’s also the name for this type of music. In my song, I decided to mix in some Jamaican sounds, like the steel drums.
The hardest part about the music industry for anyone is getting into the ears of the world.
I was a girl who believed in the color of my voice and what I had to say.
When I was little, I used to listen to Lauryn Hill, so that’s that hip-hop and R&B influence in me.
They say Latina women are spicy. But we are more than that. We have power, and we run things.
Music is so unpredictable, but it’s universal.
I really like to vibe with people and to connect, and I know that I’m a stronger artist now than what I used to be.
Lauryn Hill inspired me so much. She had that whole women’s empowerment vibe in all of her songs back when that didn’t even exist.