Set to an original spoken word poem, "Be" explores the inevitable harshness that comes with others expectations on how one should look, which is more often influenced by cultural and societal expectations that are most directly presented in media. However, media is not the only perpetrator presented. "Be" also presents the notion that some of the most hurtful things said to us about our appearance and life choices aren't ideas we receive from magazines and movies, and they don't come from bullies at school, but it comes from those we initially look up to, and the ones that are supposed to comfort us through our insecurities, that shaming someone into "being a better person" for their own "well being" creates destruction on multiple planes. "Be" also grants one permission to feel what comes naturally. That you have every right to be hurt by what others expect from you, and you have no obligation to anyone to even like yourself, because you as a human being have that freedom and ability.