Kate Hudson: 'Too Old' for Music?

Kate Hudson opens up about her late-start music career.

by Nouman Rasool
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Kate Hudson: 'Too Old' for Music?
© Frazer Harrison/Getty Images

In her recent eye-opening interview regarding her debut album "Glorious," Kate Hudson shared the challenging feedback she faced right from the start when she first ventured into the music industry. There were doubts about her age and right from the very beginning of her music career.

Some told her that it maybe is just too late in her early 30s to get into music, which is, of course, a subject that rouses a lot of debate over ageism in the entertainment industry. Ignoring advice to the contrary, Hudson has now scored a win over skepticism with the release of "Glorious," an album in which she presents herself as a collection of personal victories and emotive expressions.

Her story underlines a broader story of perseverance and breaking stereotypes in the industry—specifically, around age. The landmark for Hudson is the album "Glorious," finally capturing her full vocal strength and artistic depth.

She moves her way through these themes of resilience, self-discovery, and empowerment that articulate personal growth and professional evolution over the course of its tracks. Hudson's is, in a way, more inspiring because it shows precisely what the idiocy of barriers set by arbitrary age caps in creative arts is.

Defying Age Norms

Hudson's story testifies to the difficulties of choosing to be an artist later in life. Success in many ways becomes an encouragement to others in a way such critiques would easily deter the spirit on matters of age appropriateness and timing.

"Hudson's experience adds to the continuing conversation about diversity and inclusivity within the music industry; fighting for a space where talent is all that's required to succeed.". "Glorious" is a hit because, more than its message, a different kind of story is located—a tale of tenacity, from which so many people have drawn inspiration and realization that personal narratives really do shape artistic endeavors.

This basic revelation from Hudson effectively condemns industry failures while exalting, in this very people who surmount its expectations, the strengths in the industry. The album is a personal and professional triumph that stands as testimony to the undying power of belief in one's voice, irrespective of industry reservations about her age.

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