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Hawgood compared the song to the likes of Taylor Swift, Pink, Katy Perry and Lady Gaga, all of which "represent a new wave of young (and mostly straight) women who are providing the soundtrack for a generation of gay fans coming to terms with their identity in a time of turbulent and confusing cultural messages." Hyden reviewed the song alongside fellow editor Genevieve Koski in a separate publication, giving the song a B and a D , respectively.
Hyden reiterated his comments from the album review in his review of the song, but added that the song was sonically similar to her previous singles "Tik Tok" and "Take It Off", adding that on the song she "seems a little more self-aware, imploring each and every one of us to start 'dancing like we’re dumb.'".
Just know things do get better and you need to celebrate who you are.
It also attained top-five positions on the Canadian, Japanese, and New Zealand charts.Melinda Newman of Hit Fix called the song "incredibly stupid, but it has the main ingredients to make it a global hit: an insistent beat and positive lyrics that promise to suspend time and keep us 'forever young,' or better yet, transport us back to a time when we felt like we were." Newman referred to herself as one of the singer's biggest detractors, but wrote "I like one of her songs--or at least begrudgingly admire its crass charms." Alex Hawgood from The New York Times wrote that at first listen the song came across as another generic dance hit.Hawgood however praised the song for its hidden subtext intended to be a response to gay suicides.The song has been compared to her debut single "Tik Tok" (2009), as it has a similar musical structure.
"We R Who We R" debuted at number one on the Billboard Hot 100, making it the 17th song in the chart's history to do so.
According to sheet music published at by Sony/ATV Music Publishing, "We R Who We R" is written in the time signature of common time, with a moderate beat rate of 120 beats per minute.