British artists will take the lead on a radio this week. Little Simz is back with a surprising new song “Introvert”, Wolf Elice shared another track from the album “Blue Weekend” and the Scottish CHVRCHES trio is back with a new anthem “He Said”.
Also on the a Radio playlist is Lucy Dacus’s latest single, Paul McCartney, revised by Phoeb Bridgers, and Biig Piig’s sensual new tones.
In list A.
Little Simz’s “Introvert” painting combines stunning orchestral arrangements with smooth production, a powerful test of personality and injustice. The bitter statement that belongs to our troubled world is further proof that he is one of the brightest talents of British hip-hop. – JX Soo
Worm bass-fuzz and alt-rock styles abound, and Wolf Alice’s latest smile, “Smile,” repeats the intensity of 2017’s “Foo Foo,” as Ellie Roswell offers revenge that pushes others against classification: “I put my emotions on my sleeve, I suggested it / it serves me better than swallowing a sedative / I am myself and I can do it.”- JXS
The Scottish pop trio CHVRCHES is back with a new single, “He Said He Said”. The song, which the band has been making fun of since early April, reflects the experiences of vocalist Lauren Maybury as a woman in the music industry. “All the verses are a spoken or paraphrased version of what men have said in my life,” she explained. “Being a woman is very tiring, and it was better to shout in a pop song than to shout it into space.”
The song, which showcases a product based on good synthesis, opens with Maybury recalling words spoken by men throughout her career. “He said, “You have to have a festive attitude” / “But watch your waist.” he sings, then added: “I feel like I’m crazy. ”
“The first day”
Conor O’Brien’s latest villager is a very nice warm roller coaster that transcends gray realities. On “First Day,” Dubliner invites you under a soothing blanket, decorated with basslines, wide drums, and triumphant rice, with an astonishing taste from the villagers ’fifth Fever Dreams record, which will be released later this year. . – JXS
“Dead of the city”
Dublin, as Kojakue knows, is not always beautiful:I kicked my head / Tryna bought some smoke / Why didn’t my face look visible when I paid for it?, he said terribly in “The Dead of the City.” But the latest version of the Irish MC is far from down. Instead, it features a fight against centrifugation and a moderate and genuine portrait of Dublin, its dealers, booksellers, and more, as the punk energy of the Girl Band pattern clashes with jazz-flexion saxophones and clashes. – JXS
Lenzman and Danny Sanches
“Gimmie A Sec”
The latest version of Amsterdam drum and bass maker Lenzman is a foamy dose of funk-goodness. Lenzman’s swaying breaks and riding on soft keys, South London Crowner Danny Sanchez’s quick-throw verses are a pine to him for all eyes; but this real earworm is a living loop: “Just say a second of your time / show you something “different” / show something new / show something you miss “he pleads. – JXS
On the C list
It’s no secret that Biig Piig has a silky smooth voice – but the Jess Smith-born musician has reached new ASMR levels in the latest Lavender. His voice barely rises from the whisper of the whistling bedroom on the charming road:I bought the lace, I wish you could see it“He complains about the sincere preview of the May 21“ Heaven Blows ”EP.
‘Seize The Day’ feat. Phoebe Bridges
Phoebe Bridgers put her spin on the film Seize The Day, which cut Paul McCartney’s solo album “Seize The Day”. The California singer turns the moving track into a lower key for his cover. The original guitars pave the way for an exciting and dramatic beat, complimented by Bridgers ’Punisher colleagues Ethan Gruska and Tony Berg; but as he sings in the choir, the optimistic message of the song is still conveyed: “And we want to hold the day / win the day. ”
“Hot and Heavy”
Lucy Dacus has come a long way; The lead song of the “Video at Home” album and “Hot & Heavy” will leave listeners with a fond memory. A member of Boygenius rides his incredibly attractive indie-rock-powered guitars, fighting the currents of change and growth, struggling with his insights from the past. – JXS
IDER is preparing their second album, Shame, this year, and to the tune of the lead song “Cross Yourself,” it presents a dark, lyrical sub-pop. Under the rhythm of hop-hop, the duo combined the religious imaginations of the 21st century and amazed future events.