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IISuperwomanII, Markham, ON. likes · talking about this. Content creator, Entertainer, NY Times best selling author, founder of #GirlLove. @IISuperwomanII. I do comedy. Founder . Replying to @IISuperwomanII @ IISuperwomanII oh it s si cute. 0 replies . WHO ARE YOU DATING?? 0 replies 0 . Humble the poet and superwoman dating divas, single mother dating issues after Watch Movies Online in HD quality and you can watch movies with english.
She shares her lifestyle as it is to her fans via her Lilly Vlogs. Like a family from all around the world. From 12M to 1. While today she has 12M YouTube subscribers and 1.
Lily earned her subscribers through her passion and hard work who believes working hard is the key. A post shared by Lilly Singh iisuperwomanii on Aug 10, at 8: Also, the You Tuber has launched her own makeup line of lipstick branded as "Bawse". Lilly has created a phenomenally successful career.
She lives in her own apartment which has a personal terrace and a Jacuzzi. The mysterious Asian girl has proudly said that she's single in her YouTube videos. She is happily single and questions about her relationship status on her YouTube channel. The You Tuber smartly says the reason she's single, while she gives fewer chances to others to interfere in her personal life. Lilly's life Living in a single apartment, out of her home town Toronto, Canada.
Lilly has made LA her home. Lilly vlogs about her day to day life activities and keep the fans close to her heart. From her least favorite to her most favorite, Lilly always does her best to show her fan about herself. From winning as best you Tuber to being invited in Whitehouse. I think when you look at this holistically; in the long term you're going to see all of the exposure the track garnered came from Superwoman.
At this point she doesn't have to do anything but tweet the track once released, and it picks up.
Humble The Poet | Lilly Singh Wikia | FANDOM powered by Wikia
That's a result of three years of groundwork, which I think is incredible. The analogy I think is that she's the gun and I'm the bullet. We'll constantly be looking at what we both can bring to the table where she excels in certain departments and I excel in others.
What did each of you bring to the collaboration? I think I brought the experience; Superwoman is a ridiculously talented content creator who posts constantly, although the medium is extremely different. If one of her videos doesn't get a lot of views, she can redeem herself in the next. There's just not as much pressure in YouTube production as when you're releasing a musical track.
In music, you put out a song and it's going to get played over and over and over again, so you have to make sure it is everything it can be. I know the video platform so so so well. I know the perfect mixture of how comedic a piece has to be, what the video has to be like, what the song has to sound like, to make it successful.
There was no head butting. She knew what her fans were going to like and we worked from there. We were able to look at the context.
It really felt like the labor was perfectly divided. This project is unique. There were no record producers, radio stations, anything that supports you in a traditional way yet it was very successful. Do you think there's a new model coming into being in terms of artistic production?
Independent content these days can be more successful than previously because of the power of social media. However, there are still systems in place to make sure independent artists don't get as far as signed ones. I was confident because of my past experiences with everything that I do, we would be able to tweet radio stations and they would get bombarded with tweets to play our song, but clearly, it doesn't work like that.
You still need x amount of money, x amount of people behind you and a record label to have your song on the radio, in North America at least.
Inside the dizzying world of Lilly Singh, Toronto's accidental megastar
And we've been into countless meetings where they've told us that it doesn't matter how many hits you get, if you're not with a record label, radio will not play your song. In other parts of the world, we have been on mainstream radio stations. This track has been overwhelming all over the world, and even with my colleagues in the YouTube community, they've really showed their support and have shared it.
But there are definitely some obstacles in terms of the traditional. Of course if you said this 20 years ago, you had none of the resources we do today to distribute your song. If you wanted to have the world hear your music, you could only play at smaller clubs and salons. Internet became that equalizer. But still, a lot of us tech folks lose sight of how powerful traditional media still is. Our generation still places a higher value on television than on YouTube.
The next generation, 13 - 14 now, they don't care, I don't think they see the difference. There's still a lot of places, especially in the States, that haven't caught up yet, they're still paper and pen, listening to the radio, buying CDs. So that's something we didn't even take into consideration. I mean we can do it, but for us to successfully do it, that means we'd have to dedicate ourselves to this full time. We created "Leh" by dedicating the last six weeks to work.
We're kind of at that crossroads where if we wanted to break through the next boundary something else in our lives would have to suffer.
Lilly Singh Bio, Net Worth, Facts, Family, Boyfriend, Dating, career
We're now able to connect with the outside world without being there, which only makes connecting in any human way more difficult. How do you manage to make your connection with your audience so affecting? I first started making videos by playing the Indian girl and now I realize you don't have to do that. The reason "Leh" is so successful is because it doesn't speak to a niche market, I mean Humble wears a turban but he doesn't just speak to Sikh people.
All the concepts in "Leh" are extremely universal. People will have an emotional attachment to it because it applies to them.
That's how I make my content as well. I mean, I can make a video called "Indian Girls on their Period" and immediately Indian girls will be like I connect to this so much and other girls will say this doesn't apply to me.
But we all get our period in the same way, and if you just take out the word Indian, suddenly those same people who thought it doesn't apply love it. I still think comedy is the go-to way of connecting. The best way to disagree with a point is by showing the humor in agreeing to it.
I once had the idea that rather than make a music video directed to the first world where people rap about nice cars, what if I made a video in the third world boasting about having running water or a working toilet or two parents, right?
I'm doing the same thing any other rapper would do: I'm drawing attention to what other people in the world don't have by putting it into another context for people. Then there's the emotional aspect. You see all those dove commercials making girls feel beautiful and talking about insecurities, it tugs on an emotional artery.
There's a lot of real ass shit, but we're not really feeling it, we just wanna sit on Twitter and hashtag it. When LeBron James' trade is trending more than Gaza, then you have to start asking why. It makes sense, of course we're living lives so short on free time, we just want to veg, and we don't want stress about kids dying and stuff.