In “NYC Bitche$”, Awkwafina rapped, “Bitches be in Bushwick, they all live in Bushwick, they all love Bushwick, but I say fuck that shit.” In the newly released “Brooklyn Girls,” ukulele-strumming songstress Catey Shaw has a substantially less jaded take on her home neighborhood: “There’s a palace of bricks in 11206 where all the fly Brooklyn chicks reside,” she marvels without a trace of irony.

Apparently Shaw didn’t get the memo that “Brooklyn is over. Done. Finished,” and she may not have read last year’s Cut post, ‘Brooklyn Girl’: The Selling of a New Type, about the publication of Brooklyn Girls, a YA novel by Gemma Burgess. So she went and penned a completely sincere anthem to Brooklyn girls who, “when they walk in, they rule the world.” Aaand bloggers and commenters went totally Awkwafina on her.

Here are some of the more articulate reactions of the past 24 hours:

“Though not a song of the summer contender, we predict ‘Brooklyn Girls’ will be a huge hit among suburban teenage girls and people who have never been to Brooklyn except that one time they took an Uber there after reading Vogue’s guide to Williamsburg.” —The Cut

“Retitle it ‘Girls Who Live off L Train Stops And Have Never Set Foot In Most Other Parts of Brooklyn.'” –The Cut commenter

“As a girl who lives in Brooklyn, stop. Just. Stop. And leave us alone. Thank you. Also another white girl in a bindi. Great.” –The Cut commenter

“Meet Catey Shaw: The Rebecca Black of Brooklyn Gentrification” —Noisey headline

“Every fucking thing in this video is an ugly stereotype of the worst elements of Brooklyn, like a three minute and thirty second SNL spoof. All of the most cliched trends and landmarks are on display.” –Noisey

“Everything is there, right down to the graffiti that looks like a fart cloud, a CLASSIC Brooklyn staple” —Gawker

“This song actually is exactly what Brooklyn is like (or is quickly becoming): Bland, white, fake, inoffensive, and bad at dancing.” –Gawker commenter

“Brooklyn will only be cooler in the minds of people who want to deny their nouveau riche status.” –Gawker commenter

“Finally! a song that isn’t afraid to critically address the harmful effects of gentrification.” –Gawker commenter

“I’m glad this shit was created so people who live in Brooklyn feel bad about themselves for being as insipid, if not more so, than this song.” –Gawker commenter

“The city should rezone the annoying parts of North Brooklyn into their own borough and let them live in their own fart cloud of smugness. Those who choose to relocate will be offered vouchers for housing, sensible clothing, and stick-up-ass dislodging.” –Gawker commenter

“This ‘Brooklyn Girls’ Music Video Will Make You Want To Move Back To Ohio” —Gothamist headline

“Garbage. Thanks for coming here and making a cliche stupid video about hipster crap. Now go home back to the craphole from whence you came.” –Gothamist commenter

“They should rename this to ‘Suburban Girls’ – Ways We Make Daddy Cringe” –Gothamist commenter

“Sponsored by the new Bushwick outpost of Urban Outfitters. I don’t get upset at ‘hipster crap’ too often as it’s just people living their lives but this makes me want to punch faces. Also, not sure if it’s cool to use the term ‘poseur’ anymore but I can’t think of another more fitting term.” –Gothamist commenter

“When a Virginia Beach poser makes a video about being all Brooklyn she has basically thrown a softball at the Louisville Slugger of ridicule.” –Gothamist commenter

“I know everyone is going to call me a jerk and a pretentious snob. I accept that. But, I just have to say: This song is not my anthem. Nor does it apply to the majority of girls (women, dare I say?) who live in Brooklyn. I don’t really spend that much time on the LES, I don’t have ombre purple hair (although, admittedly, I wish I did), and most of all, I don’t live in Williamsburg.” —Refinery29

“This song should be called Bushwick Girls. Why? Because something you shallow hipster transplants never seem to realize is that Brooklyn is huge. It’s bigger than Bushwick, Greenpoint and Bed Stuy. And I guarantee you that nobody at all is listening to this annoying shit in Bay Ridge, Bensonhurst, Sheepshead Bay, Canarsie, or any neighborhood where real Brooklyn still exists.” — Youtube commenter

“Unless you can answer the question of “How long have you lived in Brooklyn” with the words “all my life” …you are a carpetbagger who really shouldn’t be here. Stop driving up our rents and displacing our neighborhood businesses with middle-america grocers that sell organic kale.” –Youtube commenter

“If this clown shoe is what passes for a Brooklyn girl now, the borough is dead to me. Dead. Out of towers defining what a Brooklyn girl is? Not happening. Real Brooklyn girls are nothing like this, frickin poseur.” –Youtube commenter

Shaw, for her part, is staying posi: “This is overwhelming and I love you all so much,” she tweeted.

To be sure, some takes are kinder. Complex defends the song to its hypocritical haters: “Behold, the irony of New York media chickadees who look and dress precisely like Catey Shaw’s slo-mo whiplashed extras mocking this video when they’re hitting up Beacon’s Closet for the same throwback early ’90s streetwear with shitty stick and poke tattoos. Jesus, be a dermatologist.”

And Brooklyn magazine calls the song “Your Next Guilty Pleasure”, noting that “however contrived these images may be to the wary Brooklynite who’s sick of pop products being used to further Brooklyn as a too-easily digestible brand, Shaw herself is a living embodiment of the broke artist types she’s glorifying.”

Indeed last year on Bedford + Bowery, Anna Silman wrote about Shaw’s move to New York at the age of 19 and her journey from down-and-out subway busker to local fixture (Shaw recently helped Shake Shack celebrate its 10th anniversary). Today, Silman defended her:

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You can read that profile here. Or if you’d rather keep hating on trustafarians and transplants, check out Iamsu!’s video for “Hipster Girls”: