Doja Cat's highly anticipated third studio album is here, and the reviews are pouring in. The only question left is, "is it okay for kids or teens?"
PLANET HER's opening track "Woman" starts the album off on a bumpy note. It contains sensuality ("I got delicious taste, you need a woman's touch in your place / Just protect her and keep her safe / Baby, worship my hips and waist / So feminine with grace"), and some language including two uses of the swear word "f--k". You may not find it surprising the album's next track, titled "Naked", is even more obscene. It contains some very explicit (and hardly disguised) references to sex ("Ayy, all up in my curves like a puzzle piece, mmm / D--k is hard, let me see your muscle spasms, mmm / After we f--k, I'ma wanna cuddle / We could take it to the kitchen / I'll be on the island, come and eat, mmm"). This track is mostly responsible for the album's harsh AD rating.
"Need To Know" is another track that is heavy on sexual themes. It uses "f--k" seven times total, five times being in a sexual context. "I Don't Do Drugs" compares a person to drug addiction ("Had to give in, couldn’t give up I just want you but I don't do drugs"). "Ain't S--t" contains a record seventeen uses of the racial slur "n---a", while "Kiss Me More" contains four.
In short, PLANET HER is an album intended for only adults, and should therefore only be listened to by mature audiences. It is decidedly not appropriate for kids or teens.
Crystal Music Ratings has assigned the AD rating to Doja Cat's PLANET HER. For more information including album specifics, please visit our music ratings page.