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A Glorious Glimpse into Wolftyla's World

The New York-native has racked up millions of listeners through her "feel good" songs and emotionally universal lyricism.

Interview with New York-native artist Wolftyla who has racked up millions of listeners through her "feel good" songs and emotionally universal lyricism, including "The Baddest" "Drum go Dum" and "All Tinted."
Photo by 36NEEX

If we are certain about anything is that there are not many artists out there like Wolftyla.

She's proven release after release that she's a force to be reckoned with, both as an artist and a revolutionary creative. From her songwriting process to curating the artwork displayed on her albums and singles, she's a creative genius to the core. To listen to her music is to experience her vision firsthand. Beyond beats and lyrics, Wolftyla's sound resonates with the strength of a movement.

While her sound exudes traces of neo-soul and pop, she considers it to be ever-evolving, which speaks volumes about the type of talent she possesses as an artist. Aside from producing her own music, Wolftyla has also collaborated with major names in the industry, including Timbaland.

We got to chat with the New York-native about her songwriting process, the inspiration behind her music, and what she's most excited about in 2022.

We’ve got to say, Keep You Close is SO GOOD. From songwriting to recording in the studio, what was the creative process to bring this single to life?

I wrote Keep You Close out of a studio in Glendale and had the pleasure to work with one of my favorite producers, Big Banana, for production. The record was started after I finished Someone Like You — I wanted to create a record that just allowed my ego to be completely free and have fun with the songwriting. The production itself is chef’s kiss so I was really excited to take a stab at it and add my passive aggressive lyrics.

You’ve got such a unique sound. There’s a special connection between the music and the lyrics that is unique to Wolftyla. How would you define your sound?

I would define my sound as parallel to whatever version of myself I’m in at that moment. I’m constantly shedding off new layers, going through new experiences and new feelings so all that always has an impact on my sound but still true to myself and my experiences.