Singer and song-writer, Lady Gaga will return for the sixth season of American Horror Story.

In an interview with the New York radio station Z100, Gaga confirmed she’d be heading back to the horror series, but she wouldn’t give any details about what form that appearance would take.

In January, Lady Gaga was awarded Golden Globe for her role as a blood- thirsty countess on American Horror Show.It’s unclear if Gaga will have a full role or just a cameo in the next season as FX has not made any announcement.

The singer turned actress also spoke during her interview of how proud she is that her song Till It Happens To You, which she performed at the Oscars, and also her revelation that she is a survivor of sexual assault has been helping people.

She said on Friday: ‘I am so proud to hear this song and see it’s being heard and see the effects it’s having on people.

‘What I’ve witnessed since the performance is really the most astounding thing I’ve ever seen. There’s so many people in the world that feel alone and this song fills them by bringing them together.’

After my performance last night I felt a weight lifted. Like I didn’t have to hide anymore. looks like my outfit and this photo felt what I was feeling @brandonmaxwell @markseliger

A photo posted by Lady Gaga (@ladygaga) on Feb 29, 2016 at 2:18pm PST

Ryan Murphy, according to Entertainment Weekly added that, “We’re doing something that we’ve never done before on the show where we’re doing two different groups of writers rooms. Some of our writers will be bouncing around but a whole different group coming in late August. The next thing we’re crafting up is very, very different than this. Not smaller. But just not opulent. More rogue and more dark.”

In January FX boss John Landgraf revealed to reporters that the new chapter would be “set in the present” with “echoes of the past” mixed in.

The two time periods thing isn’t new for the Ryan Murphy show; last season alone had flashbacks galore to the Hotel Cortez’s early days.

“It’s set in two time periods,” he added, “but principally in the present