Among human the strongest , the one who controls his anger. The most patient,the one who hides his poverty. The richest, the one who does not show it . When poverty and life struggles comes in through the door love goes out the windows. Your words should match your actions , only actions show who you are


Joe lington new

In the age of social media and instant gratification, relationships have become a fleeting concept. Gone are the days of long-term commitment and resilience in the face of adversity. With the constant stream of new options and endless swiping, our generation has become accustomed to a culture of disposability.

Nowadays, it seems that as soon as things become difficult, we tend to leave rather than sticking it out.

Relationships are no longer seen as a long-term investment, but rather a temporary indulgence. We no longer have the patience to work through the tough times, to fight for what we want, or to hold on to what we have. Instead, we tend to leave as soon as things become difficult or unfulfilling.

The desire to escape when faced with challenges. 


This trend is reflected in the way we consume music and art. We binge on playlists and viral hits, never staying long enough to truly appreciate the craftsmanship or the message behind the music. We crave the instant high, the quick fix, and the constant novelty.

But what happens when we leave relationships and art unfinished? Do we miss out on the beauty of the journey, the growth, and the fulfillment that comes from persevering through the challenges? Do we sacrifice depth and meaning for the sake of convenience and instant gratification?

As I scroll through my social media feeds, I see countless posts about the latest breakups, the latest hookups, and the latest drama. It’s as if we’re all just passing through, never stopping to truly connect with one another. We’re all just a fleeting moment, a temporary high, a quick fix.

With each relationship, We finds solace in the excitement of a new beginning, only to abandon each partnership when faced with adversity. It becomes apparent that this behavior has become a reflex, a natural reaction ingrained within our generation.

Recognizing the destructive nature of this pattern, I  begins to question the reasons behind it. Is it the fear of commitment? The fear of being hurt? Or is it the inability to confront obstacles and work towards a resolution? These questions linger in my lyrics, provoking self-reflection and introspection among listeners.

Therefore I raises the urgent need for society to educate itself about building and maintaining healthy relationships. It reminds us that relationships require effort, patience, and compromise. Leaving should not be the first response when faced with difficulties.

I  challenges them to break free from the cycle of constantly seeking new relationships, in search of a perfect romance that does not exist. Instead, it encourages personal growth, self-reflection, and a better understanding of what it takes to make a relationship last.

 I long for something more. I long for relationships that are built to last, for art that speaks to the soul, and for a culture that values depth and meaning over convenience and instant gratification. I long for a world where we take the time to truly listen to one another, to truly see each other, and to truly appreciate the beauty of the human experience.

In a world where everything is disposable, I choose to hold on to what truly matters. I choose to invest in the people and the things that bring me joy, that challenge me, and that make me grow. I choose to embrace the journey, to embrace the struggles, and to embrace the beauty of the imperfect.

In a world of disposable relationships and fleeting trends, I choose to hold on to what is truly meaningful. I choose to cherish the moments that make life worth living, to cherish the people who make life worth living, and to cherish the beauty of the human experience.

In a world of disposable relationships and fleeting trends, I choose to hold on to what is truly meaningful. I choose to cherish the moments that make life worth living, to cherish the people who make life worth living, and to cherish the beauty of the human experience.

SHE in the society 

A Commentary on Modern Society

In the realm of relationships, societal norms allow one to simply move on and find a new partner. However, it often becomes a recurring pattern, with individuals repeating this habit numerous times under the assumption that the grass is always greener elsewhere.

A Weak Society with Eroded Trust and Loyalty

This results in the development of a reflex to exit relationships at the first sign of trouble, and hence, a society where trust, loyalty, commitment, engagement, accountability, and responsibility have become scarce commodities.

The Reflex of Leaving Relationships in Difficult Times

Many individuals run away when faced with challenges, often using the excuse of not being happy.

Challenging the Notion of Happiness

The concept of happiness itself is subjective, with each person offering their unique definition. The question arises: can we truly fulfill every facet of happiness, even when some notions are entirely delusional?

The Reality of Singles in the Dating Market

It’s disheartening to observe single women & Man , both with and without children, aged from 25 to 70, still navigating the dating scene in search of what they term “love.” They often get caught in the delusional vision of an ideal partner and repeatedly move on from one to the other. This highlights the prevailing reality of the society we inhabit, one that we have collectively shaped.

Pinkeen is a masterpiece of the R&B genre with a great message to all the listeners, addressing a common problem of modern society.


WTPA (EP) – Joe Lington (R&B) Joe Lington brings a trio of tracks on EP “WTPA”, a collection of catchy R&B bops that serves as the perfect appetizer for what’s to come. As Lington tells us, the EP precedes a planned 2024 album “Pinkteen”, which will house these three tracks.

Bouncing between French and English, the album is straight up R&B with a retro tinge, and is particularly notable for its crystal clear instrumental mixing and distinctive and driving bass lines throughout. The production is minimal, reminding us of Jermaine Dupri productions of the past (think “Emancipation of Mimi” days), allowing Lington to take up most of the space in the tracks with his layered vocals. It is evident that Lington is a methodical artist, as all of his backgrounds are akin to choral arrangements, and his leads always accompanied by a sharp harmony or counterpoint.

The EP begins with title track “WTPA”, kicking off with immediate tension of the strings before diving into a 00s era R&B beat. Standing for where the party at, it certainly evokes Jagged Edge’s version in the phrasing and melody of the chorus. That era imbues the track overall, reminding us very much of tracks by Mario and Joe. We have our only guest of the project on this track, Isabel Izzy, who brings a sultriness to the track. The song bounces between French and English, and Lington’s vocals shine especially when he flies up into his falsetto.

This brings us to “Pinkeen.” According to Lington, a Pinkeen is “a woman who repeats the same pattern over and over in all of her relationships until she realizes that she needs to do some therapy in order to break those habits, because she destroyed all her partners each time.” Heavy stuff. With this track, we get the soul side of Lington’s R&B influences, with a choral background in a call and response with the lead, not to mention the “heys” and “hos” reminiscent of Kris Kross’s “Jump.” With a buzzy lead bass, the track is more of a vocal riff and interlude, clocking in at just over a minute long, and again showcases Lington slipping around his falsetto in a very Prince-like fashion. We definitely think this one needs an extended cut, especially since Lington is introducing new slang vocabulary. We’d love for Lington to take a page from TLC and like they did with “scrubs”, teach us all about the ins and outs of how a “pinkeen” lives their life.

Finally, we get album closer “Hypocrisy”, which is definitely giving us vibes of “You Should Let Me Love You” by Mario mixed with some Ciara “Promise” and a touch of “My Love” by Justin Timberlake. Slipping back into French, Lington is now fully getting his falsetto on, which at times harkens to Prince, and other times more Maxwell. It’s another clean production with probably the best vocal mix of the three. The backgrounds sit nicely in the support position.

With three solid tracks, we look forward to what Lington serves up in his forthcoming LP.