Beyoncé’s ‘Lemonade’, an album that depicts Black Female Empowerment is an amazing example of how women have been portrayed throughout previous generations and today. Many in which we can see her praising the black women, making them feel powerful and strong and beautiful, and her act in feminism to diminishing her now husband Jay-Z over a mistake. Somewhere else, ‘Lemonade’ references her music to home battles and problems occurring within the family threshold, and a portion of the more extensive issue looked by dark ladies today and all through history. Suspicion and outrage are not the main feelings intended in here, the subject is by all accounts more about recovery and redemption over what she and many women have been through throughout the years. “All Night”, one of my favorite songs from Beyonce’s ‘Lemonade’ album highlights her passionate voyage that she plots all through the ‘Lemonade’ collection and how she almost lost her marriage with husband Jay-Z due to his betrayal towards her. In the record we heard her finding, grappling with lastly sympathetic her significant other’s treachery. As many women would not appreciate faults done by their significant other, Beyonce presently accommodated suffers through his slip in marriage but stays together with Jay-Z, she needs Jay-Z close in her life in order to perhaps give their daughter Blue Ivy an ideal life with two loving parents. With many mistakes coming in life she displays, Beyoncé grasping her significant other, proposes that the most capable melodic couple on the planet will not split up at any point in the near future even though both have experienced dreadful periods in their life.           Lemonade is pressed with the same capable symbolism, and grandstands of Beyonce’s assurance to defend dark rights and revolt against police ruthlessness and institutional bigotry. “Individuals make everything about the conning and disloyalty and, indeed, that is a piece of it since that is something you need to recuperate from,” Tina Knowles-Lawson told ABC13 in Houston Sunday USA Today Article. ‘Lemonade’ sparkles light on the strengthening of African American women by endeavoring to isolate African American women from the negative generalizations and stereotypes that they have been constrained upon. A few people may feel that every single African American lady, is in a way the same in each viewpoint, however, that is a long way from defining who they really are. Beyoncé stands firm in attempting to expel this generalization and stereotype against black women throughout her entire ‘Lemonade’ album. Bell hooks writes in her article, Moving Beyond Pain, that Beyoncé incorporates such a significant number of  “assorted portrayals” of dark ladies dressed in Lemonade; these ladies “come in all sizes, shapes, and surfaces with all way of enormous hair.” which is a generalization of dark women is that they have nappy hair and must conceal it to be accepted by society. And that as it may also be, Beyoncé does not really think much about such oblivious assessments, and has pretty much every lady in her visual collection shaking hairdos with afros and twists and revealing clothing. The motivation behind including these women and how their appearance is, is to grandstand their experience and grasp the magnificence of African American ladies. Beyonce embraces black women and empowers them to take hold of their appearance, their significance appears to be much more important than what one or the other might think.          Throughout her music videos she has many distinctive personalities. More powerfully, it is more about the experience of dark ladies over the past generations and now in today’s society. Unmistakably Lemonade unequivocally abuses pictures of dull female bodies throughout her videos and sets them at the center, making them the center of attention. In her music video “Formation”, there are different depictions of female bodies coming in all shapes and sizes. Portrayals of regular common women are spotlighted, adjusted similarly as they are great. The images of these women display them as strong and powerful, women who can make a change in our world. Their bodies are put inside a visual setting that fuses adjusted, orchestrated, outline plate dream depictions. Despite all the energizing a show of black female bodies that transgresses all points of confinement. It is about the body, and the body as product. This is by no means radical or dynamic. From oppression to the present day, Black female bodies, dressed and unclothed, have been acquired and sold when we refer to the previous age, which may also be the case today if we really think of it. What makes this commodification unmistakable in ‘Lemonade’ is desire, its inspiration is to spark, embrace, and divert, to challenge the advancing present day debasing and dehumanization of the black female body. All through Lemonade the black female body is totally aestheticized, its brilliance a fit in your face experience. She has steadily offered decolonized radical revisioning of the black female body.